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Full text of "The Tower, 1964"

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THOMAS HELLER Editor 

CHARLES LORENCE . . . Associate Editor 
THOMAS KRYSIAK . . . Production Editor 
DONNA SIMPSON .... Literary Editor 

DR. DAVID BARNARD Advisor 

ROBERT SATHER . . . . Literary Advisor 





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STOUT STATE COLLEGE 

MENOMONIE, WISCONSIN 



TOWER '64 



There is a ti 




ome ikmos, anc 

Y " 






a time for great things, 
and a time for small things. 



— Cervantes 





brilliant, clear, Autumn - 32 
brisk, cold, Winter - 96 
bright, warm, Spring -160 



TABLE OF CONTENTS 




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As the swift seasons roll, 
the rhythem of college life 
keeps pace. 







11 



Brilliant, clear September ushers 
in familiar faces — and eager 



new faces . . . 








to a rich panorama of sights and sounds. 






As there is a pattern of time in nature, so too at Stout State 
College there is a time for learning and a time for fun. 








The brisk, cold winds of January 
accent the busy life; days and 
weeks are filled with people and 
things, living and doing. 



) 




? 





17 



Lives are enriched through study, through the 
arts and crafts, and through worship 




Students become responsible citizens 
in the discipline of sports . . . 






20 




by cooperating with their peers, and 
with the guidance of their instructors. 





21 



Till in warm, green June 
comes a measure of maturity 
—the pride of achievement* 





Another year has come full circle* 



24 






25 





A time to remember 



26 






Closer friendships 





28 






29 




30 



For richer lives 






31 
















m 




) 
















* % 






Until they think warm 

days will never cease . . . 

— Keats 



ACADEMICS 



Understanding principles 



Stout State College has long led in the 
number and excellence of her graduates 
in the major areas of home economics and 
industrial education and technology. Each 
year a large number of our graduates en- 
ter into the teaching profession and vari- 
ous phases of business and industry, filling 
many high, worthwhile positions in a wide 
choice of areas. 

Although the curriculum centers around 
these broad areas, Stout also provides her 
students with a background of general ed- 
ucation, a vital part of learning in every 
field. Departments are maintained in edu- 
cation, psychology, English and speech, 
science and mathematics, social sciences, 
physical education and music. Various de- 
partments are developed under each spe- 
cialized field of home economics and indus- 
trial education and technology. 

The graduate of the School of Applied 
Science and Technology is trained to meet 
the demands of industry and business in 
the rapidly changing American economy. 
The specialist in industrial technology 
learns the functions and techniques of semi- 




Gerald Jacobs and Allen Hovey demonstrate a part of 
the Tesla coil to their physics class. Students work as 
partners in demonstrations which are required. 




Interested students note some distinctions as they are pointed out by Miss Blaug, one of the instructors of the new course 
in philosophy which is now being offered at Stout. The course has been enthusiastically received by a number of students. 




engineering as well as scientific and mana- 
gerial skills, and is prepared for a profes- 
sion which will enable him to work largely 
on his own initiative and under the super- 
vision of a professional engineer, scientist 
or general manager. 

The student in industrial education re- 
ceives a broad background in his special- 
ized field. Nearly one-third of the program 
consists of practical application courses; 
from these the student receives training in 
depth in his field. 





Previewing films prior to showing is an important 
part of Audio-Visual education. It also provides 
good practice in the use of the projector. 



Dr. Lowry enriches his lecture with the aid of a life-sized 
model used to better illustrate his point in his Advanced 
Physiology Class. 



Fundamentals of Design classes enable students to test their creativity and provide great opportunities 
for all students to express themselves in color, texture, and line. 










35 




Don Kramp tests the brush effect of the Tesla coil for Darrel Dregne. This coil generates a high 
voltage, high frequency current which has spectacular effects but does not harm living beings. 




Dennis Harms carefully studies 
results of a chemistry weighing. 




36 



A wide choice of specialized careers is 
open to the woman in the field of home ec- 
nomics. She may take courses to give her a 
bachelor of science degree in education, in 
various phases of business, in extension 
service, or in research work. The courses 
of study for each of these fields entail an 
extensive background within the specialized 
area and supplemented with a general back- 
ground of academic subjects. 

Graduates with a bachelor of science de- 
gree in the fields of home economics and 
industrial education may obtain their mas- 
ters of science degrees at Stout and qualify 
to teach on the college level. 



Bill Heuser demonstrates a recor- 
der to a guest during Stout Days. 





1-2 -3 -Bend! It's body building time 
again, and these freshmen girls 
seem to be enjoying their exercises. 



37 




Nancy North and Sally Behrents put their hearts in their son? 
concert with the Stout Symphonic Singers. 



as they practice for the spring 



"Lives are enriched . . ." The art of speak- 
ing meaningfully is an important phase of 
college learning. Below, a freshman student 
is developing this art in the speech class. 



Developing skills 




Photograph negatives receive the careful scrutiny of Myra Schlegel 
as she examines results of her photography development before 
eliminating the less desirable pictures. 





Jeanne Bokina is using this weaving loom to 
express her own creative ability and to apply 
learned principles of line, design, and color. 




James Litvinoff and his partner practice surveying 
by working a transit problem for Trigonometry. 




After the initial shock, Joanne Ahrndt, Barbara Godleski, and Shirley Fredrick 
found that dissecting a cat, to study its anatomy, wasn't so bad after all. 



v ~ v . 1 




39 




A place for study, reading, and research — the Stout library is always filled with students, like the 
one above, intent on completing their assignments. It was even necessary for the staff to open the 
library on Sundays. 



During her reading, Marsha Hamilton, pauses a 
few seconds to gather her thoughts and relate ma- 
terials read; she may also let her thoughts wander 
for a moment. 



Patterns of learning 




Along with the parties and dances, fun 
and friendship, sports and high jinks, a 
new spirit of seriousness seems to have 
pervaded the student body. These young- 
men and women are in earnest; world 
events and expanding frontiers have given 
them a new sense of history and the will to 
become educated. 

This means hard and prolonged study. 
Here at Stout one student may move from 
the dietetics kitchen to a discussion of Mil- 
ton, while another, during a break in funda- 
mentals of design, may be reading The 
Organization Man. Again, the student in 
auto mechanics may be pondering a com- 
ing test in psychology of learning. More 
than ever, the college library is filled with 
students looking long and hard at books — 
they are studying. 



40 



Sharing knowledge in group discussion 




















Several Stout co-eds hold an informal study session at one of the tables in the "stacks." The tables in this 
area of the library provide an excellent place for individual study, also, and are often used for this purpose. 



41 




A man's castle is his home, and a dormitory room is the home of most college students. 
Above, three young men enjoy an evening of relaxation and a game of chess. 



Gymnastics coach, John Zuerlein, gets plenty of 
practice at home as he romps with his two sons. 



MODES OF LIVING 




42 



A well-balanced college life 



Life in the dorm is many things: long 
talks, hearty laughter, a few arguments, 
many lasting friendships, and countless 
memories. Here unity and loyalty are spon- 
taneously developed through living and 
studying, and through activities in which 
all students may share. 

To some of the upper classmen who want 
to express their independence, the experi- 
ences of apartment life appear intriguing. 
College approved housing in the form of 
apartments of all sizes and styles are avail- 
able to groups of students wishing to live 
together, and to married students. 

The experiences gained from these modes 
of living add to the richness of college life. 



A favorite pass-time for girls in McCalmont 
Hall is knitting. Enjoying mutual friendship 
and some gay conversation, Alice Grundahl 
and Jane Braatin make progress on knitting 
their sweaters. 





Jerry Haugh proudly dusts one of the many 
trophies on the fireplace mantle at the Delta 
Kappa house. 



Apartment living provides girls with plenty of cooking experience as Kathy Buie, Chris Prideaux, and Lola 
Looker have discovered. It also provides plenty of fun, as groups of co-eds learn to live and share together. 





STUDENT CENTER 



Center of College life 



"Five spades !" is heard above the chat- 
ter of a bridge game in the basement caf- 
eteria of the Memorial Student Union. The 
accents of animated conversation over 
cokes or from the ping pong tables — these 
are the sounds of college life. 

Upstairs, in the lounge, a couple may sit 
next to the fireplace and dream of the years 
to come, while at the same time, in another 
corner, a small group of students are dis- 
cussing tests, professors, fads, or the 
world's problems. 

Yes, the Union is the hub of life at Stout. 
Even the faculty have their own "Cherry 
Lounge" for academic or informal talks 
over coffee. 



Yes, of course Tom Krysiak is smiling! Who 
wouldn't be happy to escort queen candidate 
Barbara Hentschel at the Winter Carnival? 



Barbara Dickman snuggles a little closer to her date as they 
watch an exciting television program in the Student Union. 





A place for gossip and friendly chatter — that's the Student Center. Above, Hank 
Winterfeldt and Sharon Kruger listen intently to a fellow student. 



It's always fun to take a break; Myra Schlegel 
relaxes with a coke and a copy of the 
"Stoutonia" in hand. 





A cue ball is painstakingly aligned by a stu- 
dent who is enjoying a game of pool in the 
gameroom between classes. 



45 




Two co-eds chat leisurely on the steps to one of Stout's home 
management houses. Most home economics majors live in the 
home management houses during their senior year. 




"The rhythm of college life keeps pace." 
The never-ending cycle of classes, study, 
and fun set a rhythm to college life that 
is unequalled by any other experience. 



46 




Beckoning with warmth, the Robert Pierce Library invites all students to use of its facilities. Aided by 
extended hours, week-end service, and its central lo cation, the library is used much more extensively. 



Two things that seem to go together: a college campus and a sunny autumn day— a scene at once peaceful 
and at the same time full of life— captured on the steps to Harvey Hall. 





A history, a legend, a landmark of Stout State 
College — the old Tower stands as a symbol to all 
students, faculty, and alumni. This dignified struc- 
ture, with its large clock and tarnished weather 
vane, is attached to Bowman Hall. 



FAMILIAR LANDMARKS 



The constant hum of activity on campus 



It's "homeward bound" for this young man as he returns to Hovlid Hall after a day of classes and study. Hovlid. the 
oldest men's dorm now in use, is located across the street from Tainter Hall, making it the choice of many interested males. 





The newest of Stout's dormitories for men. Fleming Hall, provides the latest in modern living. Fresh- 
man or upperclassman, American or Foreign student — all enjoy the companionship which can be found 
only in group living. Friends made in your first college "home" will nev^r be forgotten. Dorm parties, dances 
with Tainter and Hovlid Halls, card games, hot showers, and those long, cold walks are the things which 
make dorm life so intriguing. 



Perhaps the most used building on Stout's campus, and certainly the most popular, is the Student Union. 
It is a gathering place for eating in the cafeteria, for dances and parties, for holding important business 
meetings, or just for chatting over a cup of coffee. Here there is a little corner for everyone. 




49 




It's spring! Warm air and sunshine bring 
a mass migration to the out-of-doors. Oc- 
cupants of Eichelberger Hall, heeding the 
invitation of spring, chat leisurely on 
the front porch of their old college home. 



DORM LIFE 



A growing college - - the old and the new 



Tainter Hall, the largest dormitory on Stoufs campus, houses all freshmen girls, and serves as the "headquarters" for the 
other dorms. The school switchboard is located in the rear of the lobby, and the Tainter cafeteria in the basement of the 
dorm serves both men's dorms as well as the occupants of Tainter. The Stout Tearoom is also located in the basement. 




50 



AROUND THE CAMPUS 



In a time of change 



While maintaining the proud traditions 
and firm principles the college was founded 
on, we are advancing through a period of 
rapid change toward innovations and im- 
provements never before dreamed of. 

Architectural changes are evident 
throughout the entire campus. A new wom- 
en's dormitory was recently completed. 
Construction for a one and a half million 
dollar f ieldhouse began in July, and comple- 
tion is scheduled for the fall of 1964. 

In addition to the visible changes which 
are occurring on campus, the concept of 
Stout as a technical school is being broad- 
ened to include more of the liberal arts. 
With the adaption of new majors and min- 
ors and the strengthening of old ones, Stout 
is on the threshold of a new era. 




Welcome back! Old friends and a new dorm, 
McCalmont Hall, greeting upperclasswomen on 
their return to Stout in the fall. 



This drawing of the new physical education building, now under construction, was viewed with impatient 
anticipation by Stout students and faculty. The new gym, a big addition to Stout, will be ready for use 
in the fall of 1964. 




51 




A message 

from our president 



"There is a time for some things; and a 
time for all things ; a time for great things, 
and a time for small things." 

This bit of wisdom from Cervantes came 
to mind when the TOWER Editor asked 
for a brief expression in keeping with the 
theme of the yearbook — TIME. 

The concept of TIME is nebulous, but it 
has been a favorite theme throughout the 
course of literature. Cervantes had Don 
Quixote fighting windmills as a means of 
fighting the conventions of that time. He 
also expressed some maxims about time 
that have stood the test of time. For exam- 
ple: "Make hay while the sun shines," or 
"Rome was not built in a day." He also 
said, there is "nothing like striking while 
the iron is hot." He provided sage advice to 
college graduates: "Make it thy business to 
know thyself, which is the most difficult 
lesson in the world." 

All of these thoughts apply to you and 
me as we look back at the few years we 
have been together at Stout State College. 
How well have we acted on these words of 
wisdom? This is a question which each of 
us must answer in his own way. However, 
I can make a prediction which, because of 
my position (and age), is not possible for 
you : I know from personal experience that 
twenty -five years hence you will page 
through this 1964 TOWER and recount 
many experiences in keeping with the 
thoughts of Cervantes. These pages will 
help you to remember that at Stout there 
was a time for some things, and a time for 
all things; a time for great things, and a 
time for small things. 

_ In whatever phase you excelled, you will 
rejoice. Congratulations on your accom- 
plishments, and best wishes ! 



52 



A wood carving brought by Sama 
Fohtung from the Cameroons is 
presented to President Michsels 
as a gift from the International 
Relations Club. 





President and Mrs. Micheels show great 
interest and enthusiasm for the team 
and create a stronger school spirit 
within the students at a basketball 
game. 



Many long hard hours are spent at his desk by President Micheels as he strives to 
expand the opportunities and instill a greater interest in the students of Stout- 
State College; through his efforts the college continues its improvements and growth. 








JOHN A. JAR VIS. Dean of School of Applied 
Science and Technology, Dean of Instruction and 
Director of Summer Session; Ph.D. University of 
Minnesota. The duties of President of the Ameri- 
can Vocational Association gave him extra re- 
sponsibilities this year. 




JOHN FURLONG. Director of College Relations 
and College Development, Assistant to the Presi- 
dent and Acting Head of the Department of Fine 
Arts; Ph.D. University of Minnesota. He is listed 
in Who's Who in American Education. 



RALPH G. IVERSON. Dean of Students 
and Professor; Ed.D. University of Cali- 
fornia. The Inter-Religious Council and 
S.S.A. receives assistance from him. 



E. J. SCHOEPP, Director of Business Af- 
fairs; B.S. University of Wisconsin. When 
the weather is nice he enjoys a good 
game of golf. 




54 



ADMINISTRATIVE STAFF 



For authority, respect 



With the continually increasing enroll- 
ment at Stout State College, the adminis- 
trative staff finds itself faced with many 
new problems. The staff is pleased when it 
is able to guide the students toward higher 
standards and goals, and works faithfully 
to maintain the high ideals on which Stout 
was founded — industry, skill, and honor. 
The many areas in which direction is 
offered include liberal arts, college rela- 
tions, applied sciences, teacher education, 
and the various phases of home economics. 

Unselfishly the staff works to provide 
for revisions and modifications in curricu- 
lum and policies for the betterment of the 
school and student body. These cooperative 
and leadership qualities are noted and ap- 
preciated by those viewing Stout from 
around the world, and help maintain our 
reputation as being a unique college. 




ROBERT SWANSON, Assistant Dean of School of 
Applied Sciences and Technology and Head of Depart- 
ment of Wood Technics; Ph.D. University of Minne- 
sota. He is planning to publish a book on plastics later 
this year. 

DWIGHT AGNEW. Director of Liberal Studies, and 
Head of Department of Social Science; Ph.D. State 
University of Iowa. He advises the International Re- 
lations Club. 



GLADYS TRULLINGER, Acting 
Dean, School of Home Econom- 
ics and Professor; M.S. Univer- 
sity of Nebraska. She advises the 
Graduate Women's Club. 



ERICH R. OETTING. Director 
of Professional Teacher Educa- 
tion and Head of Department 
of Psychology and Education; 
Ph.D. University of Wisconsin. 



RAY A. WIGEN, Professor and 
Dean of Graduate Studies: Ph.D. 
University of Minnesota. He is 
the advisor of the Graduate 
Men's Club on our campus. 




55 



FACULTY 



Teaching tomorrow's leaders 



The seasons of the year come and go 
but the efforts of good teachers live on in 
the lives of the students — the new and 
better citizens of tomorrow. 

Stout State College takes pride in its 
fine faculty and efficient and capable ad- 
ministration. The faculty, dean of men, and 
dean of women work hand in hand to main- 
tain the high standards on which our col- 
lege is founded. Foremost of their goals is 
to be of service. 

In the classroom, the faculty constantly 
strive toward their goal by guiding the stu- 
dents. They provide excellent direction to 
help the student use his abilities and to ad- 
vance in knowledge and understanding. 
Their enthusiasm in their profession also 
motivates the student to strive for perfec- 
tion and good workmanship. 

Outside of the classroom, the faculty 
devote much of their time to campus ac- 
tivities. A cheerful, interested faculty mem- 
ber serving as advisor, consultant, or pa- 
tron is often the incentive behind an organ- 
ization. Unselfishly they share their time 
and talents so that those less capable can 
have an opportunity to grow. 

Evidence of our excellent faculty is seen 
in the continuing progress of our college 
and its students. 



WILLIAM AMTHOR. Instructor 
of Industrial Graphics; M.S. Stout 
State College. A do - it - yourself 
home was one of his last projects. 




HERBERT A. ANDERSON. Head 
of Industrial Graphics, and Pro- 
fessor: Ed.D. University of Mis- 
souri. He recently completed his 
new horns on Lake Menomin. 




KETURAH ANTRIM. Director of 
Physical Education, and Asso- 
ciate Professor; Ph.M. University 
of Wisconsin. Alpha Phi Sorority 
has her as one of their advisors. 




HERMAN C. ARNESON. Associate 
Professor of Biological Sciences; 
M.A. University of Minnesota. His 
favorite pass-time is to go trout 
fishing. 




56 




PAUL AXELSEN, Assistant Pro- 
fessor of Printing; M.S. Stout 
State College. Relaxing moments 
with his fishing rod or gun are 
for him. 




FRANK J. BELISLE, Regis- 
trar and Placement Chair- 
man; M.A. University of 
Minnesota. The activities of 
two granddaughters provide 
extra spice for his busy days. 



LOIS BLAUG, Instructor of 
Social Science. M.A. Univer- 
sity of Minnesota. For re- 
laxation she enjoys playing 
her recorder. 





MARGUERITE C. BARRA, Head 
of Department of Clothing and 
Textiles and Associate Professor; 
Ph.D. Texas Women's University. 
She advises Delta Zeta. 



FACULTY 







Contributing to our professional skills 




PHYLLIS D. BENTLEY. Librarian 
and Associate Professor; M.S. 
Columbia University. She visited 
Nova Scotia and Prince Edward 
Island last summer. 



Mr. Whydotski explains the operation of one of the 
offset presses in Stout's print shop to a visitor 
from India. Stout is very fortunate in having so 
many countries represent3d in its student body. 






DAVID P. BARNARD. Head of 
Audio-Visual Center. Professor; 
Ed.D. Indiana University. For 15 
years he has been an advisor to 
TOWER. 




i f 



57 





IMO C. BROWN, Instructor 
of English; M.A. University 
of Colorado. "Lincoln 
through Art and Literature" 
was a recent travelogue she 
has had published. 



LOIS E. BYRNS. Acting- 
Head of Department of Eng- 
lish, Professor: Ph.D. Uni- 
versity of Wisconsin. She 
is an advisor of the New- 
man Club. 



FRED BLAKE. Instructor 
of Chemistry; M.S. Univer- 
sity of Minnesota. He is the 
advisor of the Ski Club. 



DENNIS P. BOLSTAD. As- 
sistant Professor of Educa- 
tion and Psychology; M.Ed. 
Macalester College. He ad- 
vises the Lutheran Student 
Association. 



FACULTY 



For the purpose of expert direction 



If you have some silverware, and no food, 
the only thing left to do is take a picture, 
which is what Michael Jerry is doing. 




TODD A. BOPPEL. Instructor 
of Art: M.S. University of Wis- 
consin at Milwaukee. His paint- 
ings are often on display in the 
Student Center. 



CLARA C. CARRISON. Associate 
Professor of Foods and Nutrition; 
M.S. University of Iowa. The Delta 
Zeta Social Sorority receives 
guidance from her. 



58 





OR A CHASE, Registered 
Nurse; Eau Claire Luther 
Hospital School of Nursing. 
A game of bridge is her 
favorite pass-time. 




WAYNE E. COURTNEY. As- 
sistant Professor of Psy- 
chology and Education : 
Ph.D. Purdue University. The 
Wisconsin State Board of 
Regents has awarded him a 
Research Grant. 



BETTY COTTER, Assistant 
Professor of Foods and Nu- 
trition; M.S. Kansas State 
University. She is an advis- 
or of the Dietetics Club. 




DOROTHY CLURE. Assistant 
Professor of Horn 3 Economics; 
M.A. University of Chicago. She 
is a Home Economics Club Ad- 
visor. 



Dr. Barra, amidst an array of suitcases and pack- 
ages, reads a newspaper. 




GEORGE CHAMBERS. Instruc- 
tor of English; M.A. University of 
Wisconsin. He enjoys playing his 
guitar. 





ELEANOR H. COX. Associate 
Professor of Chemistry; M.A. Uni- 
versity of Wisconsin. She was 
recently appointed to the State 
Board of the AAUW. 



DWIGHT D. CHINNOCK, Super- 
visor of Student Teaching. School 
of Industrial Education; M.A. Uni- 
versity of Minnesota. He is a 
sports fan and enjoys traveling. 



59 








SARAH ANN COX. Instruc- 
tor of Clothing and Textiles; 
M.S. University of Tenne- 
see. She says that these Wis- 
consin winters are really a 
new experience for her. 




MARY FRANCES CUTNAW. 
Assistant Professor o f 
Speech; M.A. University of 
Wisconsin. The writing of a 
book is occupying her spare 
moments now. 



JAMES R. DAINES. In- 
structor of Power Mechan- 
ics; M.S. Stout State Col- 
lege. His interests include 
photography and skiing. 



MARIAN DEININGER, Associate 
Professor of Sociology; Ph.D. 
University of Minnesota. "I ac- 
complish 3d a major improvement 
in my forehand tennis drive!" 



DONALD A. DICKMAN. Instruc- 
tor of Biological Sciences; M.S. 
South Dakota State College. He 
is an advisor of the Lutheran Stu - 
dent Association. 




EDWIN DYAS. Associate 
Professor of Industrial Edu- 
cation; M.A. University of 
Minnesota. Number one on 
his interest list is hunting. 



MARY R. DONLEY, Assist- 
ant Librarian; M.A. Uni- 
versity of Wisconsin. She 
belongs to Beta Phi Mu, the 
honorary library science fra- 
ternity. 



IRENE ERDLITZ. Assistant. 
Professor of Physical Edu- 
cation ; M.A. Northwestern 
University. She is the ad- 
visor for the Women's Rec- 
reation Association. 





A tense moment during a basketball game is witnessed on the faces of several Stout 
faculty — Dr. Agnew, Mr. Spinti, Mr. Chinnock, and Dr. Klitzke. 



FACULTY 



Molding minds for today's challenging world 



KENNETH J. ERICKSON. In- 
structor of Industrial Graphics: 
M.A. University of Minnesota. He 
recently completed two research 
projects. 




WESLEY L. FACE, Head of 
Metals Department, Associ- 
ate Professor; Ed.D. Uni- 
versity of Illinois. He serves 
as a trustee of Epsilon Pi 
Tau Professional Fraternity. 



NOEL J. FALKOFSKE, In- 
structor of Speech; M.A. 
Kent State University. Alpha 
Psi Omega Dramatics Fra- 
ternity is under his able di- 
rection. 



EUGENE R. F. FLUG, As- 
sistant Professor of Educa- 
iton; M.A. University of 
Minnesota. The Interna- 
tional Relations Club has 
him as one of their advisors. 





RICHARD P. FRIEDRICH. In- 
structor of English; M.S. Univer- 
sity of Wisconsin. The Chi Lambda 
Fraternity and the Young Demo- 
crats Club benefit from his guid- 
ance. 



MILDRED HALVORSON. Instruc- 
tor of Clothing and Textiles; M.S. 
Stout State College. She serves 
as advisor to Home Economics 
Club and Alpha Sigma Alpha. 




MARGARET E. HARPER. Asso^ 
ciate Professor of Home Eco- 
nomics Education; M.S. Kansas 
State University. She is an ad- 
visor to the Stout Y.W.C.A. 



WILLIAM W. MAMEL. Instruc- 
tor of Education; M. A. Univer- 
sity of Minnesota. He is a former 
Air Force jet pilot. 




FACULTY 



Communicating ideas through research and experience 



It's a tough decision for Mr. Ganzemiller. Mr. Chambers, Mr. Jeatran. and Dr. Nitz. judges of the Winter Carnival 
snow carvings. Many campus organizations produced beautiful carvings this year. 





THOMAS E. GRAY, Instructor of 
Printing; M.S. Northwestern State 
College at Natchitoches, Louisi- 
ana. He enjoys Photography. 



JACK A. GANZEMILLER. In- 
structor of Industrial Technology; 
M.S. Purdue University. He en- 
joys hunting with his bow and 
arrow. 



HAROLD H. HALFIN. Assistant 
Professor of Metal Working; M.S. 
Stout State College. He advises 
ths Delta Kappa Social Frater- 
nity. 



CLIFFORD D. GAUTHIER, In- 
structor of Mathematics; M.S. 
Bemidji State College. Two B's, 
bridge and books, are his inter- 
ests. 



HENRY J. GERBER. Assistant 
Professor of Metal Working; M.S. 
Oklahoma State University. Mem- 
bers of Metals Guild proudly 
claim him as their advisor. 



MYRON HARBOUR, Associate 
Professor. Physics and Mathemat- 
ics; Master's of Philosophy. Ph.M. 
University of Wisconsin. He en- 
joys playing bridge. 



EARL W. GIERKE. Assistant 
Professor of Mathematics; M.A. 
University of Minnesota. Research 
in the field of mathematics is 
of interest to him. 



JOHN J. JAX. Assistant Libra- 
rian; M.S. University of Wis- 
consin. He works closely with the 
Stout Newman Organization. 




15 

UB&AM 
BINDING OFFICE 




MARGARET A. JAMES. Assistant 
Professor of Foods and Nutrition; 
M.S. University of Wisconsin. She 
is an advisor to the Stout Diete- 
tics Club. 





MICHAEL JERRY. Instruc- 
tor of Industrial Graphics. 
M.F.A. Rochester Institute 
of Technology. He has been 
recognized as a professional 
designer and craftsman. 



RAY C. JOHNSON. Head 
of Physical Education and 
Associate Professor; M.A. 
Columbia University. The 
"S" Club is under his active 
guidance. 



LORN A S. LENGFELD. Associate 
Professor of Speech; Ph.D. Uni- 
versity of Wisconsin. When not 
teaching, she enjoys visiting some 
of our foreign students in their 
home countries. 




LOUIS L. KLITZKE. Associate 
Professor of Psychology and Edu- 
cation; Ed.D. Colorado State Col- 
lege. He advises S.N.E.A. and di- 
rects Undergraduate Fellows. 



DAVID M. KELLY. Instructor of 
English; M.A. Michigan State 
University. A book of his poetry 
is being published this year. 



DICK G. KLATT. Assistant 
Professor of Metalwork- 
ing; M.S. Stout State Col- 
lege. He serves as advisor 
to the campus Rifle Club. 



MARY E. KILLIAN. Director 
of Institutional Management 
and Head Resident of Taint- 
er Hall. She advises Alpha 
Sigma Alpha Sorority and 
Dietetics Club. 



RAY KRANZUSCH, Asso- 
ciate Professor of Electricity 
and Mechanics: M.S. Iowa 
State. Both Epsilon Pi Tau 
and Arts and Crafts Club 
have him as an advisor. 




6A 




ANNE C. MARSHALL, Head 
of Department of Science 
and Mathematics, and Pro- 
fessor; Ph.D. Ohio State 
University. Alpha Phi Soror- 
ity is under her advisorship. 



MARVIN M. KUFAHL, As- 
sociate Professor of Metal - 
working; M.S. Stout State 
College. He recently finished 
building a new home and 
garage. 



EDWARD M. LOWRY, Pro- 
fessor of Biology; Ph.D. 
University of Missouri. He 
acts as advisor to the Sigma 
Tau Gamma Fraternity. 



FACULTY 



Direction and understanding 



O. CLIFFORD KUBLY. Assistant 
Professor of Physics and Math- 
ematics; M.S. University of Wis- 
consin. He advises the Dslta 
Kappa Fraternity. 





ELLA JANE MEILLER. 
Head of Department of 
Food and Nutrition. Profes- 
sor; M.S. University of 
Wisconsin. The Easter trip 
to Mexico was a highlight 
for her. 



EINO E. MAKI. Assistant 
Professor of Mathematics; 
M. S. University of Wiscon- 
sin. He spends his free time 
reading for self improve- 
ment. 



ROBERT E. McMURTRIE. 
Assistant Audio-Visual Aids 
Director and Instructor : 
M.S. Indiana University. 
He is an advisor to TOWER. 



65 




ROBERT J. MELROSE. Assistant 
Professor of History; M. A. Uni- 
versity of Minnesota. During 
second semester he is on leave of 
absence for graduate work. 



DWAIN P. MINTZ. Assistant Pro- 
fessor of Physical Education: 
M.S. Mankato State College. He 
is an advisor of the "S" Club. 



FACULTY 



Enthusiasm for progress 




A small Stout fan, Larry Friedrich. can't help cheer 
as he enjoys an event in his special ringside seat 
on his father's trusty shoulders. 



EDWARD MORICAL. As- 
sistant Professor of Electri- 
city and Mechanics: M.Ed. 
Wayne State University. 
The Model A Ford for Home- 
coming was restored under 
his direction. 



ORVILLE NELSON, Assist- 
ant Professor of Education: 
M.S. University of Minne- 
sota. He is the resident head 
of Hovlid Hall. 



O. W. NITZ. Professor of 
Chemistry; Ph.D. State Uni- 
versity of Iowa. He and his 
wife spsnt the summer tour- 
ing Europe. 




66 




EDFIELD A. ODEGARD, 
Head of Music Department 
and Assistant Professor; 
Ph.D. University of Iowa. 
The Stout Band is under 
his direction. 



M. M. PRICE. Dean of Men 
and Professor: M. A. Uni- 
versity of Minnesota. In ad- 
dition to advising the Inter- 
Fraternity Council he is a 
faculty number of S.S.A. 



K. T. OLSEN. Associate Pro- 
fessor of Wood Technics; 
M.S. Iowa State University 
This past summer he took 
a trip to the West CoasL 
with his family. 



WILLIAM H. OWEN, As- 
sistant Professor of Chem- 
istry; Ed.D. Colorado State 
College. He is a member of 
Phi Delta Kappa. 





DONALD R. ORTLEY, Instructor 
of Electricity and Mechanics; M.S. 
Stout State College. He advises 
the Radio-Electronics Club. 



RALPH J. PETERSON, Instruc- 
tor of Economics; M.A. University 
of Minnesota. He is currently do- 
ing research on new devices to 
implement economic security. 



BEATRICE PETRICH. Head 
of Home Economics Educa- 
tion. Associate Professor; 
M.S. Colorado State Univer- 
sity. She has membership in 
Phi Kappa Phi. 



ROBERT L. PHELPS, As- 
sistant Professor of English. 
Journalism; M.A. Syracuse 
University. He is a member 
of Delta Chi Professional 
Journalism Fraternity. 



DIANNE S. PETERS, In- 
structor of English; M.S. 
University of Pennsylvania. 
A skiing enthusiast she says 
"I'm nuts about it." 




67 



ARNOLD C. PIERSALL. As- 
sociate Professor of Wood 
Technics, M. A. Colorado 
State College. He is a mem- 
ber of Kappa Delta Pi and 
Phi Delta Kappa. 



NEAL W. PRICHARD. As- 
sistant Professor of Wood 
Technics; Ed.D. Pennsyl- 
vania State University. He 
received a Wisconsin Grant 
for 1963-64 for research. 



MARY JO RATHKE. As- 
sistant Professor of English; 
M.A. University of Wiscon- 
sin. To fill her leisure mo- 
ments enjoyably. she chooses 
between music, golf, or read- 
ing. 








DENNIS P. RAARUP. Assistant 
Professor of Physical Education 
and Director of Student Center; 
M.S. University of Minnesota. He 
advises the "S" Club. 



CAROL ANN RAYHILL. Assistant 
Professor of Psychology and Edu- 
cation; M.S. Oklahoma Univer- 
sity. She scores in the low 83's in 
golf, her favorite sport. 



EVELYN G. RIMEL, Associate 
Professor of Education and Psy- 
chology: Ph.D. Syracuse Univer- 
sity. The Graduate Women'. 5 
Club has her as one of their ad- 
visors. 




Proudly they serve and generously contribute their time 



MATTHEW W. RENESON, As- 
sistant Professor of Mathematics 
and Physics; M.A. University of 
Minnesota. When time permits, 
he enjoys golfing. 



CHARLOTTE L. ROSE, Assistant 
Professor of Home Management 
and Family Economics; M.S. Uni- 
versity of Illinois. Her last ad- 
venture was a trip to Alaska. 





Details, details! Mr. Falkofske, director of all Stout dramatic productions, checks 
the lighting for the final time before the production of "Pillars of Society." 




PHILIP RUEHL. Head of Electri- 
cal and Mechanics Department 
and Professor; Ph.D. University of 
Minnesota. He advises Epsilon Pi 
Tau. 



E. ROBERT RUDIGER. Professor 
and Head of Industrial Educa- 
tion; Ed.D. University of Mis- 
souri. He is the advisor of Phi 
Omega Beta Fraternity. 



JANE ROSENTHAL. Assistant 
Professor of Home Economics 
Education: M.S. Stout State Col- 
lege. Phi Upsilon Omicron bene- 
fits from her capable advisor- 
ship. 



KNUTE L. RUE. Assistant Pro- 
fessor of Mathematics and Phy- 
sics; M.A. University of Minne- 
sota. Boy Scout work is one of his 
additional interests. 




JOHN STEBER. Instructor 
of Wood Technics: M.S. 
Stout State College. This 
newcomer to our faculty is 
a fishing enthusiast. 



GUY SALYER, Professor of 
Psychology and Education ; 
Ph.D. University of Nebra- 
ska. He is the advisor of 
the service fraternity. Alpha 
Phi Omega. 





JACK B. SAMPSON. Assistant 
Professor of Electricity and Me- 
chanics; M.S. Stout State College. 
He is an advisor for the Stout, 
Christian Fellowship. 



JEANNE SALYER. Instructor of 
Clothing and Textiles: M.S. Uni- 
versity of Wisconsin. She is 
Alumni Advisor of Sigma Sigma 
Sigma. 



BENITA G. SMITH. Associate 
Professor of Child Development: 
M.S. State University of Iowa 
She is a member of Phi Kappa 
Phi and Phi Upsilon Omicron. 



FACULTY 



Combined efforts 




ROBERT T. SATHER, Assistant 
Professor of English; M.A. Mar- 
quette University. All TOWER 
copy goes through his hands as 
Literary Advisor. 




MAX R. SPARGER. Assistant 
Professor of Physical Education: 
M.A. Macalestsr College. The 
Stout "S" Club is under his di- 
rection. 



GERALD SCHEMANSKY. Assist- 
ant Professor of Printing; M.S. 
Stout State College. The Stout 
Typographical Society is under 
his direction. 



ROBERT P. SCHESVOLD. In- 
structor of Sociology; M.A. Uni- 
versity of South Dakota. He is a 
member of the Midwest Sociologi- 
cal Society. 








EDWIN W. SIEFERT, As- 
sociate Professor of Indus- 
trial Graphics; M.Ed. Penn- 
sylvania State College. He 
is advisor for Gamma Delta 
and the Phi Sig's. 



GEORGE A. SODERBERG, 
Associate Professor of Wood 
Technics; MA. University of 
Minnesota. He has also 
graduated from the Chicago 
School of Interior Decora- 
tion. 



WESLEY S. SOMMERS. 
Head of Industrial Tech- 
nology Department and Pro- 
fessor; Ph.D. University of 
Minnesota. He has been ap- 
pointed to the Council for 
Creative Education. 



BESSIE W. SPRATT. As- 
sistant Professor of Home 
Economics Education: M.S. 
Iowa State University. She 
is a member of Delta Kappa 
Gamma Sorority. 




STELLA M. PEDERSEN. Dean of 
Women and Professor: M.A. Uni- 
versity of Minnesota. In addition 
to being a faculty member of 
S.S.A. she advises Panhellenic 
Council. 



ROBERT SPINTI. Assistant Pro- 
fessor of Electricity and Mech- 
anics; M.S. Stout State College. 
He is an advisor of the Radio 
Electronics Club. 




D:an Pedersen and Dr. Ri- 
mel relax in a quiet conver- 
sation at the Student Union. 





RITA TODD. Instructor of 
Clothing and Textiles; M. S. 
Stout State College. She is 
an advisor of the Delta Zeta 
Social Sorority. 



ALYCE D. VANEK, Assistant Pro- 
fessor of Art; M.S. Stout State 
College. She accompanied a group 
of faculty members to Mexico 
during Easter. 



HAZEL VAN NESS. Professor of 
Clothing and Textiles; M.A. Col- 
umbia University. She is an ad- 
visor to the Home Economics 
Club. 



WYLA VASEY. Faculty Assistant 
of Nursery School; B.S. Stout 
State College. She spends much of 
her time planning new learning- 
experiences for children. 



FACULTY 




A worthy purpose — education 



BETTY J. VTENS, Assistant 
Professor of Foods and Nu- 
trition; M.S. Stout State 
College. Upon arriving here, 
she and her husband pur- 
chased a new home. 



BARBARA WALLEY, In- 
structor of English; M.A. 
University of Illinois. She 
enjoys refinishing furniture 
and traveling. 



GUSTAVE S. WALL. Profes- 
sor of Education: Ph.D. 
University of Minnesota. He 
is the advisor of the Grad- 
uate Men's Club. 




71 




MARY K. WILLIAMS, Assistant 
Professor of Art; M.A. University 
of Wisconsin. She is the advisor 
for the Sigma Sigma Sigma So- 
cial Sorority. 



LLOYD WHYDOTSKI, Associate 
Professor and Head of Printing 
Department; M.A. Colorado State 
College. He is advisor for STOUT - 
ONIA and Stout Typographical 
Society. 



THEODORE E. WIEHE. Associate 
Professor of Metals; Ed.D. Uni- 
versity of Missouri. He also serves 
as advisor for the Stout Metals 
Guild. 



Masquerade parties are a ball! 
Dean Pedersen. "decked out" as 
a witch, looks like she's enjoying 
herself at the Chi Lambda - Alpha 
Phi Halloween Party. 





ROBERT F. WILSON. In- 
structor of Art; M.A. Ohio 
State University. The Stout 
Sychronizad Swimmers are 
under his guidance. 

NORMAN C. ZIEMANN. Head of 
Speech Department; Ph.D. North- 
western University. Ths only vice 
to which he confesses is the 
smoking of his pipe. 



73 







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FIRST ROW: Marge Groszczyk: Dorothy Wormet; Cynthia Borne. Secretary: Shirley Coats, Treasurer: Joanne Bowe. 
President: Barb Kneevers, Vice President. SECOND ROW: Stella Pedersen. Advisor; Sharon Munson; Sue Chase: Sandra 
Carlson; Josn Nevin; Carol Anderson; Virginia Trautmann. 



PANHELLENIC COUNCIL 



Inter-sorority relations 



Dianne Kernwein chats with a prospective sorority 
member at the Panhellenic Tea. The tea was held 
to orientate and inform freshmen girls with 
rushing and the sororities. 



As its main objective, the Panhellenic 
Council strives to maintain on a high plane 
the sorority life and inter-sorority relations 
on Stout's campus. To accomplish this, 
many events are carefully planned through- 
out each college year. 

The Panhellenic Tea which served to 
orientate all girls interested in rushing, 
began the year's fall season. Round Robin, 
which began the second semester rush, was 
another orientation for new rushees. 

At Christmas time colorful cocktail 
dresses and the spirit of the holiday season 
were caught in the excitement of the annual 
Panhellenic Ball. This was one occasion 
during the school year that gave Greek 
women the opportunity to entertain their 
favoi'ite dates. 

To conclude the year, the Panhellenic 
Council brought the Greek Circle together 
once again at the annual Greek Picnic, 
held each spring. 



75 





Joyce Delph and Diane Kernwein serve two 
members of Sigma Tau Gamma punch at 
one of the Alpha Phi Teas. 



Guess who? Funny faces and a lot of fun 
marked the evening at the Alpha Phi - Chi 
Lambda Masquerade Party. 



ALPHA PHI 



Inviting you to an autumn tea 



Happy smiles and gay chatter welcomed 
the Alpha Phi gals back for their fall pic- 
nic, followed by Homecoming preparations, 
and a whirlwind campaign for their queen 
candidate, Joan Nevin. Thus began an- 
other full and busy year. 

Several faculty members gave inspir- 
ing talks at the various Standards Meetings 
throughout the year. The annual car wash, 
magazine sale, and Cardiac Aid were events 
that kept the Phi's in contact with other 



Stout students and Menomonie residents. 

Amid the many activities of the Winter 
Carnival was the Sno-Ball Dance spon- 
sored by the Phi's. The girls also entered 
in the ice carving competition and the spir- 
ited tug-of-war. 

February ushered in rush parties, new 
pledges, and then the final initiation. With 
the senior banquet at the end of the year, 
the graduates were honored and bid fare- 
well after an exciting and eventful year. 



FRONT ROW: Marg Groszczyk; Karen Horky, Vice President, Scholarship; Rosemary Anderson, Treasurer; Mary Keysor. 
Recording Secretary; Joan Nevin, President; Sue Banovich, Vice President. Pledging; Janice Nelson. Corresponding Secre- 
tary; Gail Diehl; Carol Miller. SECOND ROW: Miss Anne Marshall. Advisor; Mary Tyriver: Karen Kardin: Carolyn Spar- 
go; Judy Kemmer; Sue Moran; Diane Wenzler; Dianne Kernwein: Kathlyn Rudisell : Miss Keturah Antrim. Advisor. THIRD 
ROW: Audrey Gniffke; Pat Johnson; Ruth Koll; Barbara Walker: Diane Stevens: Virginia Fellinger: Joan Zawistowski; 
Karen Mager; Afton McMahon. FOURTH ROW: Cynthia Borne; Kathie Lindow; Joan Rotzel: Linda Anderson: Ruth- 
anne Haldeman; Mary Groth; Jane Preston; Nancy Perkins; Joyce Delph. FIFTH ROW: Gail Klatt: Sharon Pecha; 
Margaret Ward; Georgia Miller; Mary Merwin; Kay Boettcher; Kay Krueger: Diane Marohl; Judy Norton. 









»•: 



FIRST ROW: Bonnie Parochka; Mary Lynn Koch; Jean Lahti; Charlotte Nehring; Virginia Trautmann: Sandy Laudon: 
Millie Hurban; Linda Hodne; Barbara Campbell. SECOND ROW: Mrs. Mildred Halvorson. Advisor; Pat Dolan: Kay Bau- 
man: Judy Kuns; Donna Leonhard; Sandy Whyte; Jill Godfrey: Joanne Bowe; Ka thy Kuehl. THIRD ROW: Mary Baker; 
Joan Nicklas; Sandy Carlson; Marian Hammond; Cathy DeVries: Verna Lange; Sandy Spath; Janet Perrit; Janet Van- 
Amber; Janet Klapske, Advisor. FOURTH ROW: Faith Casperson; Alice Knox; Sandy Stolp; Sue Mortenson; Lin Bray; 
Judi Zenda; Marge Braker; Patty Kuritz; Lois Blade, 



These Alpha Sigma Alpha gals shore ar 
entertainin' this feller while measurin' 
waists fer admission to the annual Sadie 
Hawkins' Dance. 




ALPHA SIGMA ALPHA 

Men, beware!-$adie Hawkins 



The sisterhood of Alpha Sigma Alpha, 
aiming for the physical, intellectual, spir- 
itual, and social development of its mem- 
bers, takes an active part in all activities 
on our campus. 

Homecoming, the first big event of the 
year, finds the Alpha Sig's busily cam- 
paigning, serenading, building a float, and 
selling chrysanthemums. 

Later, in early December, Alpha Sigma 
Alpha gets into the Christmas spirit by 
decorating bulletin boards at the local hos- 
pital and caroling at various places in Men- 
omonie including the Dunn County Hos- 
pital and the North School. 

The annual Sadie Hawkins week is ush- 
ered in by the Alpha Sig's early in Feb- 
ruary. It features many activities, includ- 
ing a dance and tea, and is climaxed by the 
crowning of the Pigtail Princess. 

With spring comes Stunt Night, SSA 
campaigns, Spring Rush, Dinner Dance, and 
finally the Senior Hum, which concludes 
another year for Alpha Sigma Alpha. 



77 





FIRST ROW: Carol Anderson; Mary Sievert; Bonnie Nelson, Vice President; Kathy Jessick. Treasurer: Sue Chase. Presi- 
dent; Ruth Steensland, Recording Secretary: Sue Peterson; Anne Gaderlund: Kathleen Cardinal. SECOND ROW: Mar- 
guerite Barra. Advisor; Bev Prahl; Marsha Hamilton; Jill Becker; Barb Kneevers; Bev Lee; Anne Fetzer; Sue Klein: 
Donna Hirsbrunner; Suzanne Brubaker. THIRD ROW: Janet Hapl; Carol Kardin: Jean Ebben; Jill Weiss: Darleen 
Jaschob: Carolyn Westphal; Dorothy Hagen: Clara Carrison. Financial Advisor. FOURTH ROW: Kay Christianson; 
Pat Larsen: Carolyn Haucke; Kathy Kohoutek; Margaret Handrahan: Jeanne Bokina: Ruth Rowe; Marlene Zibell. FIFTH 
ROW: Deanie Propst; Joanne Kolander; Pat Koeper; Grace Doughty; Pam Novotny. 



DELTA ZETA 



Sue Chase tries her hand at fortune 
telling at the Delta Zeta fall mixer. 




Do you dare dance? 



"Do You Dare Dance?" This was the 
name of the fall dance, sponsored by the 
Delta Zeta Sorority. Following the dance, 
the girls settled down to prepare for Stout's 
Homecoming. Their float, entitled "I Spy- 
der Defeat," won first place in the most 
humorous category. 

October found the girls celebrating 
Founder's Day. Then, at Christmas time, 
the members were again busy making 
stuffed animals for the mentally retarded 
children at Northern Colony- 

Amidst the rush of first semester finals, 
the D. Z.'s put the finishing touches on their 
quilt which they sold, by chances during 
Winter Carnival. 

Ginger ale, root beer, pretzels, and pop- 
corn marked the annual "Heidelberg Tea," 
sponsored by the sorority in the spring. 

The annual Dinner Dance and the Senior 
Farewell Banquet brought the year to a 
close for the Delta Zeta Sorority. 



78 



SIGMA SIGMA SIGMA 




Charcoal blazers and skirts, with white 
sweaters identify the Tri Sigma's on Stout's 
campus- The Tri Sig gals began a busy 
Fall with their tea for new faculty mem- 
bers, followed by a visit from their national 
alumni secretary, Mrs. Emily Lee. The girls 
ended the month of September with the 
"Sweetheart Dance" which they co-spon- 
sored with Phi Sigma Epsilon Fraternity. 

Halloween brought the Goblin Tea with 
its decorative cookies and spiced tea. The 
Fall season was concluded with the sale of 
sewing hams, which was the Tri Sigs' big- 
gest money-making project. 

Christmas found the girls preparing a 
food basket for a needy family and making 
books for children in the local hospital. 

Second semester brought preparations 
for Winter Carnival, rush parties, and initi- 
ation of new members. The Tri Sigma Din- 
ner Dance concluded a fruitful year. 




A national alumni secretary of the Sigma Sigma Sigma 
Social Sorority. Mrs. Emily Lee, presents a trophy award 
to Stout's local chapter. Accepting the award, as 
representatives of the sorority, are Carol Vanek and 
Sharon Munson. 



FRONT ROW: Miss Mary Williams, Faculty Advisor; Dorothy Wormet, Junior Panhellenic Rep.; Sharon Krueger, Treas- 
urer: Sue Vasev, Vice President: Sharon Munson, President; Shirley Coats. Panhellenic Representative; Gerri Freese, 
Scholarship: Kathleen Towslee, Corresponding Secretary; Elaine Dahl. Recording Secretary. SECOND ROW: Loretta Lewis: 
Kay Duebner: Carol Krueger; Cheryl Fadum; Sue Johnson; Chris Wallgren; Elvina Tichy; Maurine Heft: Judy Dorow; 
Gale Pederson. THIRD ROW: Lois Tlusty; Anne Hornick; Carolyn Maki: Nancy Wittstock; Karen Karasch; Rita 
Hansen; Judith Lewis; Mary Mavis: Mary Jane Gorman. FOURTH ROW: Kathryn Schulz; Shirley Feuerstein; Marlene 
Richter: Dianne Lindberg; Leslie Moberg; Roberta Tillotson; Sharon Hut j ens; Marilyn Phillips; Donna Reiter. FIFTH 
ROW: Betty Lou Halama; Ruth Ann Waidelich; Harriet Maas; Judy Rithamel; Nancy Brunstad. 






INTER-FRATERNITY COUNCIL 



Coordinating fraternity life 



Once more the pledges appeared on cam- 
pus as the Inter-Fraternity Council coor- 
dinated fraternity activities. Trying to pro- 
mote a better understanding of mutual 
problems and ideas among social fraternal 
organizations, the IFC consists of two rep- 
resentatives from each body, serving in 
rotated offices. 

After the fall informal dance, the next 
event was "All Frat Day," sponsored in 
the spring with inter-fraternity competi- 
tion held in outdoor sports, followed by the 
spring picnic. Culminating the year's activi- 
ties, the traveling scholastic trophy was 
awarded to the fraternity with the highest 
scholastic average for the year. 




Diane Wenzler and Bill Way enjoy 
the toter-Praternity Dance. 



FRONT ROW: M. M. Price, Advisor; James Borgen; Allan May, President: Grant Beer, Secretary-Treasurer: Michael 
Moran; Harold Halfin, Advisor. SECOND ROW: Edward Morical, Advisor; Carl Lang; Charles Bernath; Daniel Larson; 
Henry Wrnterfeldt; Gary Wendorff: Wayne Walters. 






mr 



FIRST ROW: Robert Slane: Jack Klein: Peter Johnson; Calvert Arold; Gary Geszvam; Thomas Douglas: Lawrence 
Meicher; Jack Hoiby; Roy Carlson. SECOND ROW: Curt McCully; Arnold Geiger; Art Schwibmger; Stuart Rubner, 
David Wolslegel: Robert Henning: Robert Waldock; Cliff Abbate. THIRD ROW: Myron Harbour Advisor: Richard Roder; 
Robert Stark; Robert Marx; Wayne Soppeland; Paul Madary; Ronald Beckman; Dr. Salyer, Advisor. JUUKm kuw. 
Jerry Barton: Richard Johnson; A. B. Cochrane; Tony Gullickson; Roman Osmanski; Frank Fieschko. 



ALPHA PHI OMEGA 



Fellowship and service 



Many and varied are the service pro- 
jects undertaken by the men who wear the 
blue and tan jackets. Outstanding because 
of his goals, a member of Alpha Phi Omega 
works diligently in serving his campus, 
his community, his nation, and his frat- 
ernity. A member finds a means of fellow- 
ship while participating in the numerous 
activities of Eta Kappa Chapter. 

Service to the campus: ushering at 
activities, providing manpower for the SSA, 
and sponsoring the "Big, Little Brother 
Program" to aid incoming freshmen; to 
the community: aiding the Red Cross 
Bloodmobile, sponsoring "clean up'' cam- 
paigns, and assisting in local scouting ac- 
tivities; to the nation: raising money 
for worthy charities; and to the frater- 
nity: social functions such as the Ugly 
Man on Campus dance and contest, with 
the proceeds going to a worthy charity on 
campus, and intercollegiate fraternity ac- 
tivities. 



Ready, aim, smash! The Annual Alpha Phi Omega 
car smash offers students a chance to release any 
pent-up frustrations, and take a good whack at 
their "favorite" instructor. 













■P"; 






FIRST ROW: N. C. Ziemann. Advisor; Robert Koppes; Chuck Brenner; James Naylor; Bill Heuser; Larry Schoenberger; 
Dennis Haslow; Richard Tiede: Michael Moran. SECOND ROW: Bryan Engstrum: Dwight Davis; Kenneth Nelson: Henry 
Winterfeldt; Roger Sabota; Paul Derby: R. P. Friedrich, Advisor. THIRD ROW: E^dy rvabrilse; Donald McNaughton; 
Bill Haase: Don Henrikson; Daniel Sass; Joe Rossmeier; Bob Cooley; Roman Osmanski: John Roscker. FOURTH ROW: 
Chester Jensen; Jack Weiss; Gerald Miller; Richard J. Johnson; Tom Engel: Randy Smedstad; Harold Ehrenreich; Barry 
Hammerberg: Jim Bucher. 



CHI LAMBDA 



Bands of brotherhood 



Over the years the goal of the Chi 
Lambda Fraternity has been to develop and 
encourage high moral and ethical standards 
in each of its members ; all Chi Lambda men 
work to maintain this standard, in school 
and throughout life. 

Chi Lambda also seeks to create a strong- 
bond of brotherhood between its members. 
This is accomplished through the members' 
cooperation and paiticipation in the vari- 



ous social events on campus. In September, 
when the moon was full and the weather 
still warm, the frat brothers held a street 
dance in the Stout Circle. Then, in March, 
the men of Chi Lambda busily prepared for 
the Mardi Gras Ball. The beautiful decora- 
tions attracted a large crowd, making the 
Ball one of the outstanding social events 
of the year- 

Chi Lambda members, active partici- 
pants in all other campus activities, are 
recognized by their gray blazers, gray and 
white jackets, and their battle axes. 



A casually clad group of Chi Lambda's check 
over progress and preparations for their an- 
nual Mardi Gras Dane 3. 



Jack Weiss, supporting the good name 
of his fraternity, courageously donates 
blood for the Red Cross. 




DELTA KAPPA 



Pledge princess b§l 



When the cry "hot coffee" is heard at 
Stout's football games, you will know that 
the members of Delta Kappa are offering- 
assistance to frigid fans; social fraterni- 
ties need income for their enjoyment. Cof- 
fee sales, candy sales, car washes, and 
dances contribute to the D.K.'s fund. 

The fraternity's yearly events have been 
highlighted by the acquisition of a new 
house which is the hub of all fraternal ac- 
tivity. Tacky Drag was a big success and 
the annual D.K.-Alpha Sigma Alpha foot- 
ball game, as usual, was filled with fun. 
Christmas brought something new to the 
group. Aside from their annual Christmas 
baskets to needy families, Delta Kappa also 
organized and sponsored what is to become 
their annual Christmas caroling at the old 
folks home of Dunn County. Winter Carn- 
ival brought the D.K.'s a beautiful queen 
candidate, first place on their snow carv- 
ing, and a trophy in the ice races. After 
this, plans were made for the annual Din- 
ner Dance, concluding another year. 




Jerry Hoag uses the hose while Gary Godfrey does 
the sudsing at the Delta Kappa car wash. The 
car washes are a fund raising project for the D.K.'s. 



FIRST ROW: Harold Half in, Advisor; Bill John; Ned Biwer, Vice President: Alan Vater. Corresponding Secretary; Wayne 
Walters, Pledge Master; Don Witt, President; Art Greaves, Treasurer; Darrel Dregne: Mr. Kubly. Advisor. SECOND ROW- 
Allan May, Recording Secretary; Bernie Schmidt; Joseph Brenner; Jerry Haugh: David Beardslee; Howard Bents: Thomas 
btroup; James Blaskovich. THIRD ROW: Gary Goldbeck; Dave Schneck: Bruce Schottmuller ; Mark Bartel: Grant Ander- 
son; Robert Marcella; Gary Godfrey; Michael Stella. 



f^ 



"n 



/ 



a 





FRONT ROW: Grant Beer, Athletic Director; Gary Henke, Treasurer: Dennis Offerdahl, Historian and Representa- 
tive; A. C. Schultz, Vice President: Charles Thomsen, Quartermaster; Jerry Schneider, President; Paul Werley. Ser- 
geant-of-Arms; Fred McGilvrey, Alumni Secretary; Pat O'Reilly, Secretary. SECOND ROW: Daniel Larson: Allan 
Babl: Jim Polarski; Tom Dinges; Denny Herling; Mitch Miller; Bill Vasey. THIRD ROW: Dennis Hawkinson; Stan 
Payne; Rich Paske; William Way; Mike Blaeser; David Boho; Tom Heller. 



PHI OMEGA BETA 



Oldest frat on campus 



The Phi Omega Beta Fraternity has the 
honor of being the oldest frat on Stout's 
campus. It was recognized and accepted as 
a fraternity of brotherhood by the adminis- 
tration in 1931. 

The F.O.B.'s are an active social group 
at Stout. Annually they present Duffy's 



Tavern, Herrschmiclhaus Ball, and Stunt 
Night; the proceeds from Stunt Night are 
contributed to three of the school's scholar- 
ship funds. Members of the group also take 
part in Homecoming and Winter Carnival. 
Their humorous contributions to these 
events almost always acids another trophy 
to their case. 

Phi Omega Beta has always been the 
first to promote sportsmanship, leadership, 
and the good name of Stout. The dedication 
to these goals can be seen by the work of 
many of its members. 




"Did you say two lady?" Jerry Schneider 
serves this pretty co-ed at Duffy's 
Tavern night at the Student Union 
Dance. 




The life of a pledge has many surprises, 
among them the experience of being 
watched every minute for a week. 



PHI SIGMA EPSILON 



Sponsoring talent nite 



The Phi Sig's entry in the Homecoming 
Parade entitled "Whitewater's Putting on 
a Big Front" won second place in the most 
humorous category. Again, in the most 
humorous category, the Phi Sig's took first 
place with their devilish portrayal of 
"Charlie Brown and Peanuts" in the Win- 
ter Carnival snow carving contest. Their 
good luck continued during Winter Car- 
nival weekend, and they won a trophy in 
the jalopy ice race. 

One of the members of Phi Sigma Epsi- 
lon was elected as Stout's "Ugly Man on 
Campus" for this year. Rudy Zardin, with 
the support of his fraternity brothers, was 
happy to accept this title. 

Another activity sponsored by the Phi 
Sig's was the annual Talent Nite which pre- 
sented a number of Stout's many talented 
students in an evening program. Proceeds 
were presented to the Student Loan Fund. 

Of course the usual activities associated 
with pledging and "Hell Week" also played 
an important part in the fraternal life of 
the Phi Sig's this year. 



FIRST ROW: Dennis Lerum, Historian: Wayne Elinger, Sargeant-at-Arms; Richard Henry, Secretary; Dave Hussey. Vice 
President: Richard Koenig. Treasurer: Zenon Smolarek. President; Darrel Passo, Sunshine Treasurer; Charles Sharkus. 
Alumni Coordinator. SECOND ROW: Robert Sather, Advisor; Jerry Coomer: Charles Bernath; Carl Lang: Bob Hain: 
Jerry Mikunda, Alumni Secretary; Larry Melby. THIRD ROW: Ben Roder; John Shanahan; Steve Fetzar; Gary Linders; 
John Graham; Peter L. Riebau; Jerry Roberts: Rudy Zardin. FOURTH ROW: Ron Gaudes; Dick Minch; Peter Biovanoni; 
Fred Lindberg; Tom Freiwald; Dave Roehl; Tom Bong; Jim Lorenz; Rick Jobst. 




r> 


















FIRST ROW: David Lindow: Richard Rocklewitz, Corresponding Secretary; Marty Houg, Secretary: John Altmann. 
Vice President: Rob3rt Dealey, President: Gary Wendorff, Treasurer: Lance Keisler. Pledge Master: Edward Kofal, Senti- 
nel-Parliamentarian: Tim Mero. Chaplain. SECOND ROW: Edward Morical. Advisor; Stan Lueck; Jim Rathert; Jerry 
Enloe: Bruce Gru; Jeff Dickson: Carl Bohman; James Albers: James Borgen; Edward Lowry, Advisor. THIRD ROW: 
Ted Giencke; Den Duginske; Donald Stolzel: Kenneth Faber: Eugene Hallongren: James Kiesow; Joseph O'Leary; 
Thomas Montag; Paul Lien. FOURTH ROW: Brian Walker, Neal Ragatz: Robert Wortock; Dick Sundstrom; Al Rosen- 
thal; Rog Prickette; Gene Duginske; David Wheeler; Dan Hanson. 



SIGMA TAU GAMMA 




Ted Giencke, Ken Faber, and Dave Lin- 
dow enjoy being chefs at the Sig Tau 
bratwurst feast. 



Hootenanny — a night of fun 



Sigma Tau Gamma Fraternity started 
the school year with their annual all-school 
mixer on October 12th. They followed up 
this event by winning first place with their 
float in the most beautiful category in the 
Homecoming Parade. 

In November the Sig Tau's sponsored a 
"Hootenanny." Then, on December 6th, 
they held their annual "Rose Dance." Other 
events sponsored by the fraternity included 
the annual culture trip to the Twin Cities, 
for members and their guests, a hayride, 
pledge parties, serenades, and several house 
parties. The Sig Tau's also took an active 
part in various Winter Carnival events. 

While social events are an important part 
of fraternity life, the men of Sigma Tau 
Gamma have not neglected academic re- 
sponsibilities. During the past year they 
won the Interf raternity Trophy, which was 
given to the frat with the highest grade 
point. 



86 




An early morning surprise breakfast greets Sue Klein 
at the Delta Zeta event planned by the new pledges. 




Dean Price and Maurine Heft help themselves to 
refreshments at the Greek picnic held each fall. 



Greek life— an integrated part of campus activities 



It's a hot-dog measuring time! If you're ever in doubt about "the 
weiner length" between buildings, just ask a Chi Lambda pledge. 










87 



HOMECOMING 



Remembering When" 



"Remembering When," the theme for 
the 1963 Homecoming, set the stage for an 
exciting week-end which began on Friday 
evening with the crowning of Donna Leon- 
hard as 1963 Homecoming Queen. Joan 
Nevin reigned as the Football Princess, and 
Kathy Towslee and Anne Fetzer completed 
the court. 

A torch-light parade to Nelson Field 
followed the coronation; here the crowd 
cheered as the Whitewater letters were 
burned. The elated group then returned to 
the Union for the annual mixer. 

Saturday's activities began with the 
Homecoming Parade, followed by the big 
event— THE GAME. Unfortunately, Stout 
was defeated, 35-0, and for the first time 
all week-end spirits were somewhat damp- 
ened. The gaiety of the crowd soon re- 
turned, however, and the annual Home- 
coming Dance climaxed a glorious and 
memorable week-end. 




Radiantly beaming, Donna Leonhard is crowned queen 
of the 1963 Homecoming by retiring queen. Sharon 
Wyss. This was the happy beginning of a weekend 
filled with excitement. 



Delta Zeta sorority pledges, wearing black sweaters, tights, and wings, clown 
a bit as they lead their entry in the 1963 Homecoming Parade. "I spy-der 
defeat," the theme of their float, won first place in the most humorous 
category. 






Queen Donna, who gladly gave up her cheerleading position 
for a day. discusses last minute halftime plans with Sandy 
Carlson and Judy Kuns. 



Queen Donna Leonhard is all smiles while dancing with 
Brian Walker, her escort at the homecoming- dance. 




Fall graciously favored Stout's homecoming parade with a day of warmth and sunshine. Led by the 
rhythm of the Stout marching band, under the direction of Dr. Odegard, the parade began an afternoon 
of festivities which was climaxed by the game. 







89 




"Watch it guys!" — seems to be the expression on 
cheerleader Kay Krueger's face as she intently 
watches the Bluedevils struggle for their position. 



CHEERLEADERS 



Spirit builders 



The Bluedevil athletes are cheered and 
inspired during competition by eight 
spirited, energetic students chosen to lead 
the cheering student body. This year's 
squad was formed around five returning 
cheerleaders: Donna Leonard, Linda Babl, 
and Sandy Carlson served their third 
straight year on the squad, while Kay 
Krueger and Tim Mero returned for their 
second year. Serving their first year as 
Bluedevil cheerleaders were Judy Kuns, 
Rudy Zardin, and Jan Kriewald. 

An active year, with many games, pre- 
ceded by many practices, kept the cheer- 
leaders busy accumulating new and per- 
fecting old cheers. Even holidays and va- 
cations found several members attending 
sports activities or cheerleading clinics in 
or near their hometowns. 



Stoufs perky cheerleaders, Judy Kuns, Kay Krueger, Tim Mero, Linda Babl. Sandy 
Carlson, Rudy Zardin, Jan Kriewald. and Donna Leonhard pose for a picture. 





FRONT ROW: Dick Baker; Jack Neubauer; Bill Starks; Wayne Elinger; Al Schultz; Al Babl; Mike Schipper. SECOND 
ROW: Tom Straehlo; Gene Symak: Dennis Tomchek; Charles Guerink: Tim Owens; Sidney Porch; Cy Pontillo. THIRD 
ROW: Ron McCarthy; John Schrum: Robert Lewis: John Benavides: David Pond; Bill Sissel. FOURTH ROW: Alan 
Ellingham: Tom Saunders; Fred McFarlane; Roger Yordy; John Wasko: George Bailey. FIFTH ROW: Joe Brenner. 
Trainer; Dennis Raarup, Asst. Coach; Duane Ramberg, Grad. Coach: Max Sparger. Head Coach. 



FOOTBALL 



Gridiron personalities 



Under the direction of their new head 
coach, Max Sparger, the Stout Bluedevils 
opened their 1983 football conference play 
against a tough contender, Stevens Point. 
Fumbles, interceptions, and inexperience 
plagued the Devils as Stevens Point romped 
to a 32-0 victory. 

Stout's first victory came at the hands 
of La Crosse as the Bluedevils picked off 
six Indian aerials. A key man was defensive 
halfback Henry Waters who intercepted 
three passes and set up two Stout touch- 
downs. 



Superior turned a Bluedevil interception 
and a fumble into scores to defeat Stout 
12-0. Facing a strong team, Stout was held 
to 84 yards. One key ground gainer, John 
Benavides, gained 29 yards in nine carries. 

On a beautiful fall clay, alumni and fans 
saw a strong Whitewater eleven spoil 
Stout's homecoming 35-0. The Warhawk's 
powerful ground attack had little trouble 
moving against the less experienced Stout 
line. The Bluedevils, who suffered their 
third conference loss, gained only 32 yards 
rushing against the rugged Whitewater de- 
fense. 

A grueling gridiron battle unfolded as 
the Eau Claire Bluegolds nipped Stout 12-2. 
Stout's two points came when defensive 
end, Tim Owen, nailed a Bluegold halfback 
in the end zone for a safety. The Bluedevils 



92 




FIRST ROW: Bruce Schotmuller; Jim Luther: David Boho; Jim Fleming; Charles Ramberg; Bob Hain; Mitchel Miller. 
SECOND ROW: Phil Stephens; Richard Erickson; Charles Krueger; David Beyerl: Gene Hallongren; James Elliott; 
Bill Way. THIRD ROW: Richard Heshelman; George Laugermann; Willie Ellis; David Seis; Gaylord Herbst; Terry 
Hichman: Dale Tschudy. FOURTH ROW: Allen Radonzell; Bruce Smith; John Lorenz; Joe Manikowski; Walt Elders: 
Fred Glick: Henry Waters. FIFTH ROW: Mike Blaeser, Grad. Coach; Richard Fredrickson, Grad. Coach; Walt Crop. 
Grad. Coach; Joe Culliney, Mgr.; Pete Johnson, Mgr. 



Head Coach Max Sparger shows concern as he cautions 
his line to watch that right end. 




Football record 



Stout 


Stevens Point 


32 


Stout 20 


La Crosse 


7 


Stout 


Superior 


12 


Stout 


Whitewater 


35 


Stout 2 


Eau Claire 


12 


Stout 12 


River Falls 


6 


Stout 6 


Oshkosh 


6 


Stout 7 


St. Cloud 


14 



93 




came alive in the second half and started 
several marches into the Bluegold territory 
only to be halted by interceptions or fum- 
bles. Halfback John Benavides and senior 
fullback Bill Starks paced the Bluedevils' 
offensive attack with 24 yards apiece. 

With less than a minute remaining, 
speedy halfback, Henry Waters, grabbed a 
long River Falls' pass on the Bluedevil 4 
yard line and scampered untouched 96 
yards to score the tie-breaking touchdown. 
Stout took an early lead on a nine yard run 
by Benavides. A rugged Stout defense held 
the Falcons on the one foot line, and it was 
not until late in the fourth quarter that 
River Falls recovered a Stout fumble to 
tie the game 6-6. The 12-6 win gave the 
Bluedevils a 2 win, 4 loss record. 



Speedster John Benavides sweeps around the right 
end to avoid a River Falls would-be tackier. John 
played an outstanding part in Stout's running game. 



Reserves Bill Sissal and Fred McFarlane concentrate on 
their team's progress during the 1963 Homecoming- 
game. 




Backfield coach Dennis Raarup takes advantage 
of a time out on the field to discuss strategy with 
sophomore quarterback Mike Schipper. 




94 




Freshman quarterback Fred Glick gets a pass off just in time against the Oshkosh Titans, as Willie 
Ellis and other Bluedevils hold off the Oshkosh defenders. 



Bluedevil battle line 



In the final conference game, Stout bat- 
tled to a 6-6 deadlock against Oshkosh. 
Stout remained scoreless until late in the 
last period when quarterback Fred Glick 
raced around end to tie the game. Top pass 
receiver, end Sidney Porch, caught two 
aerials for 60 yards and sophomore full- 
back, Al Babl, paced the ground attack 
with 45 yards. 

St. Cloud capitalized on two blocked 
punts as they defeated Stout 14-7 in the 
final game. The Huskies blocked punts on 
the Bluedevil 20 and 4 yard lines. Stout's 
only touchdown came on a perfect pass 
from quarterback Fred Glick to Henry Wa- 
ters. Glick connected on four passes for 71 
yards, and Waters led the rushing attack 
with 31 yards. 

Max Sparger, in his first year at the 
helm, guided the Bluedevils to a 2 win, 5 
loss, 1 tie season record, and in conference 
play Stout finished seventh among the 
state colleges. 




Halfback John Lorenz speeds around the left side, 
keeping away from would-be -tacklers long enough 
to pick up the much needed first down yardage. 



95 












">% 













V 










When icicles 

hang by the wall . . . 

—Shakespeare 




One of the last food preparation courses offered 
home economics majors is meal management. 
Here. Sharon Leicht prepares breakfast. 



HOME ECONOMICS 



Practical experiences 



Home economics includes much more 
than teaching high school students to cook 
and sew. Today, home economics is con- 
cerned with dietetics, interior decoration 
and housing, clothing and textiles, institu- 
tional management, research, family rela- 
tionships, and family finances. The students 
who attend Stout State College receive a 
thorough background in all of these fields. 

During her undergraduate career, the 
student gains knowledge through class- 
room study, outside research, and parti- 
cipation in pre-professional organizations. 
Besides these courses in home economics, 
minor fields of study may also be pursued 
in English, biology, art, chemistry, speech, 
or journalism. 

Home economists are found throughout 
the world, in hospitals, department stores, 
schools, colleges, in the Peace Corps, in iso- 
lated communities, and in large cities. These 
women have found their place in the world ; 
whether following a career or raising a 
family, they take pride in their work and 
they do their work professionally. 



It's music time. Student assistants enjoy the activities of nursery school as much as the children do: below, some four-year 
olds have formed a "band." Home economics majors assist with nursery school as part of their training in child development. 




98 




"It smolls like burning hair," says Myra Schlegel. as she watches Donna Simpson burn a sample of wool. This burning 
test, to identify the odor of the fabric, how it ignites, and the residue, is one of several used to identify fabrics. 




3 Marsha Hamilton finds the fadeometer 

in the textiles lab fascinating. 



A freshman student proudly assembles her 
mobile for display in the Fundamentals of 
Design room. 




99 



Aesthetic values, 
fundamental principles 



and valuable talents 





Sharon Schock explains "the 
hardest part of sewing a straight 
seam is keeping it straight." 



100 




Miss Harper and the co-eds in her Methods of Teaching Home Economics class listen intently to 
another student's comments. This course is part of the off -campus student teaching block. 




It isn't always easy to s";e what you're 
supposed to through a microscope. The 
book really helps! 



Phylis Dailey has almost as much fun 
in the tire as the nursery school children. 




101 





Ellyn Thors?ndcr fits muslin to her dress form. From 
this she makes a paper pattern for her dress. 



Sandy Post uses a hem gauge and a yard stick to 
measure and mark hsr partner's hem accurately. 



Fashions in our personalities 



Freshmen girls all agree that pattern layout is always more fun if you have 
your friends around to help. Things get done faster too — or do they? 




102 





FIRST ROW: Mrs. Jane Rosenthal, Advisor; Gerri Freese, Chaplain; Margaret Glennon, Editor; Sue Banovich. Vice 
President - Myra Schlegel, Corresponding Secretary; Mary Merwin, Treasurer: Pat Johnson, Historian; Kathy Jessick. 
Recording Secretary; Mary Ann Knight, Marshall; Mary Jane Gorman. President. SECOND ROW: Kathleen Cardinal; 
Mary Keysor; Bonnie Nelson; Karen Horky: Harriet Maas; Judy Norton; Karen Kardin; Carol Kardin; Anne Fetzer. 
THIRD ROW: Janice Peterson; Carolyn Spargo; Mary Tyriver; Joyce Ziegler; Kay Boettcher; Joan Nevin; Rosemary 
Anderson: Joan Harrison; Sharon Munson; Sue Moran; Gail Diehl. 



PHI UPSILON OMICRON 



Professional attitudes 



In 1933 a national professional home 
economics fraternity, Phi Upsilon Omicron, 
was introduced on Stout's campus. Since 
then Phi U has grown in membership and 
in its various professional and money- 
making projects. 

The members of Phi U sponsored a 
"Recognition Tea," in the fall, honoring 
those girls who had been named on the 
Dean's List the previous semester. In 
December the girls prepared Christmas 
baskets for needy families and went carol- 
ing at the local hospital and nursing homes. 
Other projects for the year included a 
candy sale, the annual cake sales, and the 
upkeep of a bulletin board in Harvey Hall. 

To further promote the importance of 
intellectual development and to encourage 
continuation in the field of home economics, 
Phi Upsilon Omicron gave a scholarship to 
an outstanding freshman girl at the 
Awards Day program. 



The Tainter Memorial Theatre is intriguing to two 
members of Phi Upsilon Omicron. The group 
visited here in the fall. 




103 



ALPHA PSI OMEGA 



in call 



Another exciting, productive year by 
Alpha Psi Omega presented Stout audiences 
with Romeo and Juliet, Ibsen's Pillars of 
Society, and Williams' Summer and Smoke. 

Members and pledges of Alpha Psi Omega 
participated in acting, set design and con- 
struction, lighting, and make-up which were 
necessary to produce these plays. 

Zeta Beta is the Stout chapter of Alpha 
Psi Omega, the national honors dramatic 
fraternity, and membership is achieved 
through participation in the different areas 
of dramatics. Members of Alpha Psi Omega 
enjoy watching plays as well as producing 
them, and attended several outstanding- 
plays in the surrounding area. In the 
spring, three awards were presented for the 
most valuable contributions to Stout the- 
atre during the past school year. 




Pets Riebau takes cues for dramatic lighting in 
one of Stout's plays. Lighting is an important part 
of any successful stage production. 



FIRST ROW: Christinj Martin; Kay Boattcher, Treasurer; Eve Kuehn. Vice President; Peter Riebau. President: Julie 
Hardy, Secretary; Sharlene Dreslar, Historian. SECOND ROW: Jack Hoiby: Elaine Kraemar; D Ann Wilson; Marian 
Dunn; Donna Foley. THIRD ROW: Noel J. Falkofske, Advisor: James Buswell: John Zilisch; Joseph OXeary; Alan 
Vater. 






FIRST ROW: David Kennedy; Roger Sabota; Wilburn Myers, Vice President; William Johnson, Assistant Secretary- 
Treasurer; Claude Pepper, President; Richard Tiede, Secretary-Treasurer; Ronald Hull; Bill Vasey; Philip Ruehl. 
Advisor. SECOND ROW: Chester Jensen: Peter Riebau; Charles Brenner: Ronald Beckman; Clark High; Michael 
Moran: Carl Bohman; Gary Geszvain. THIRD ROW: David Wheeler: Dennis Harms; Bernie Schmidt; Tom Freiwald; 
Bob Cooley: Dennis Berger; Ronald Behrman; Rich Brungraber; Den Buginske. 



EPSILON PI TAU 



Professionally oriented 



Gerald Jacobs and Bill Shukle com- 
fortably seat themselves for one of 
the regular EPT business meetings. 




Theta Chapter of Epsilon Pi Tau is 
Stout's national honorary fraternity for In- 
dustrial Arts and Vocational Education 
majors. There are more than sixty campus 
chapters of Epsilon Pi Tau. 

Theta Chapter often invites profes- 
sional men to speak at one of its bi-monthly 
meetings. Various practical and theoretical 
topics in the field of applied science and 
technology are usually presented. The mem- 
bers also enjoy expressing their own views 
on the trends in modern educational phil- 
osophy, while their advisers guide the dis- 
cussion that follows the speech. 

Although not a social fraternity, Ep- 
silon Pi Tau does sponsor several activities 
for its members; members act as personal 
aids for the various speakers at Stout's 
Annual Industrial Arts Conference. Theta 
Chapter also offers a scholarship, and holds 
an annual car wash. 



105 



STOUT STUDENT ASSOCIATION 



Channel for students 



The Stout Student Association is a uni- 
que organization on campus ; it is the chan- 
nel through which the students and admin- 
istration can work with and for each other. 

The Executive Committee of the S.S.A. 
consists of the four officers. These students 
are elected by all-school voting in open 
campaigning. The last elections showed an 
increased interest in student leadership 
since the percentage of students who voted 
was higher than in previous years. 

Besides the officers, the S.S.A. consists 
of 18 elected representatives and 3 advisors. 
The weekly meetings are open to active stu- 
dents who are interested in advancing 
academic and social standards. 

The governing body is concerned with 
correlating administrative rulings with 
student ideas. This interest in the student's 
welfare is also supported by S.S.A. sponsor- 
ship of the People-to-People program. 

A major part of the Student Senate's 
work revolves around social activities. 
Hours of planning and preparation are 
donated to make weekends like Homecom- 
ing and Winter Carnival memorable exper- 
iences. The S.S.A. also sponsors all-school 
elections, teas, dances, and other entertain- 
ment to stimulate the social life on campus. 




One of the 1963-64 projects of the SSA was a 
new system of zoning the state for the Ride- 
Wanted and Riders-Wanted cards. Robin 
Rolf, Tom Freiwald and Joseph Whalen discuss 
the plan. 



SSA representatives and faculty advisors meet 
monthly to discuss activities pertaining to all 
Stout students. Problems and new propositions 
are thrashed out at these meetings. 




Tom Freiwald. vice president of the student gov- 
erning body for this year, receives help from a 
friend as he loads his car for a trip home. 



\ 









c 



&*s 





FRONT ROW: Ruthanne Haldeman. Sandra Carlson. Donna. Leonard, William Vasey, Tom Freiwald, Joyce Ziegler. Jeanie 
Bordini. Karen Mager. SECOND ROW: Dean Iverson, Mary Keysor, Joanne Kolander, Gene Hollander, Deanie Propst. Joan 
Bowe, Dean Price. THIRD ROW: Chester Jensen, Martin Houg, Gerald Miller, William Ignaszak. 



Chester Jensen watches intently as a stu- 
dent chooses the candidates of his choice 
in the SSA elections held each spring. 



Chi Lambda's candidate. Linda Nyhus, 
beams as she is crowned queen of the 
1964 Winter Carnival by Sharon Pecha. 





107 




TALENT NITE 



Special performances 



On December 6th the fifth annual Phi 
Sigma Epsilon Talent Nite was presented 
before a capacity filled auditorium. Twelve 
acts were presented by Stout State College 
students, providing a wide variety of talent. 
These acts were judged on originality, 
poise, and showmanship. 

Chosen as first place were the Jewish 
folk dancers entitled "From the Halls of 
Eichelberger." Pat Quail and Nancy Lee- 
man won second place with their singing 
and guitar-playing session named "The 
Misfits.'^ "Down Hollywood Street," Nancy 
Gigowski's impersonation of Hollywood 
personalities, placed third. The most out- 
standing individual actor trophy was pre- 
sented to Anne Wilson, who did a humorous 
take-off on Phyllis Diller. Jerry Coomer 
and Carl Lang, the masters of ceremony, 
provided in-between-act entertainment. 



Diane Wenzler captivates the audience at Talsnt 
Nite as she sings a selection of classical tunes. 



Second place winners, Pat Quail and Nancy 
Leeman. strum out a tune on their ukuleles. 




108 




Slapstick comedy by three members of Phi Sigma Epsilon Fraternity is a hit at 
Talent Nite. Carl Lang, Jerry Coomer. and Dick Henry have a knack for laughs. 



Anne Wilson puts her audience in stitches at her rendi- 
tion of Phyllis Diller, a popular comedienne. 





Carl Lang, one of Stout's "famous" masters of 
ceremonies, recalls one of his football experiences. 



109 



WINTER CARNIVAL 



Winter deviltry 



The 1964 Winter Carnival may have 
been one of the warmest in a long time, 
but this did not detract from the excitement 
and competition. All week the various 
groups serenaded the residence halls, cam- 
paigning for their queen candidates. With 
the crowning of Miss Linda Nyhus as 
queen, festivities were officially opened for 
the week-end. 

Following the coronation came the ex- 
citing tug-of-war between sororities, and 
the ice hockey game between the FOB's and 
the Phi Sig's. 

Saturday was another big day ; the snow 
carvings were judged, and in the evening 
the annual Snowball dance was held. Here 
the traditional quilt was given away and 
the ski club's beard contest was judged. 

On Sunday afternoon, Lake Menomin 
was again the scene of action for the Jalopy 
races on ice. The "Powder Puff" race gave 
the coeds a chance to show their talent and 
also provide an exciting close for another 
Winter Carnival. 



Members of APO combine their efforts to produce a "masterpiece" snow carving 
for Winter Carnival before the deadline hour. Time rushes by as they struggle to 
reach their goal. 




Queen Linda Nyhus and her proud escort, Dwight 
Davis, are presented at the "Club Carnival." 




110 




"Hey there, that's my ball!" shouts Frank Darzano, as he prepares to snatch it away from his 
opponent. This year's ice hockey game, between the FOB's and Phi Sig's was an exciting one. 



Proudly displaying the winners flag at the ice races. 
Bwight Davis takes the Chi Lambda car for a lap. 




William Ignaszak opens the envelope naming 
the 1964 Winter Carnival Queen. 




Ill 



STUNT NITE 



Fascinating entertainment 



Everyone always looks forward to the 
Phi Omega Beta fraternity's Stunt Nite 
as an evening of enjoyment and laughter. 
March 20 and 21 were the big nights this 
year as the FOB's sought proceeds for an 
annual scholarship awarded an incoming 
freshman athlete. 

Each year three prizes are presented in 
the most humorous and most beautiful cat- 
egories. The Alpha Phi sorority was pre- 
sented with the trophy as most beautiful 
with Alpha Sigma Alpha second and New- 
man Club third. Winning in the most hu- 
morous area was the Phi Sigma Epsilon 
fraternity with Delta Kappa and Sigma 
Sigma Sigma in second and third. A mon- 
etary award is also presented the threp 
place winners. The best individual perfor- 
mance trophy was presented to Bonnie 
Nelson of the Delta Zeta skit. 



The "singing nuns" of the Phi Sigma Epsilon 
Fraternity won first place at Stunt Nite for their 
imitation of this famous singing group. 





Paul Werley, dressed as Java man, entertains 
the Stunt Night audience between acts. 



The girls at Tainter Hall presented their stunt in the 
most humorous category depicting, in exaggeration, 
dorm life. 




112 




Winners of Stunt Nite proudly display their trophies for TOWER photographers. From left to right are Bonnie 
Nelson, outstanding individual award; Rudy Zardin, holding the Phi Sig's first place award for most humorous: 
Len Herrman. who accepted the DK trophy for second place in most humorous; Ann Hornick, holding a third place 
citation in most humorous for the Tri Sig's. Jeanne Gilberts, who accepted a third place citation in most beautiful 
for the Newman Club; Gail Diehl. holding the Alpha Phi trophy for most beautiful; and Mary Smarcina, who 
accepted the second place most beautiful award for the Alpha Sig's. 



BEEP! Members of Alpha Phi Omega startled the audience as they 
"drove" on stage in this car to present "Right Around Home at Stout." 




Tom Heller and Frank Darzano, masters of 
ceremony for Stunt Nite, entertained the 
audience as well as informed them of forth- 
coming stunts. 




113 






CONVOCATION 



Aesthetic enjoyment 



Fascinating entertainment was presen- 
ted on Stout's stage this year in the convo- 
cations and lyceums, developing increased 
aesthetic values and providing fun and en- 
tertainment for all. From professor George 
Smith's enactment of the life and writings 
of Mark Twain to the modern jazz of the 
Mitchell Ruff Trio and the popular "hoote- 
nanny" music of the Brothers One came a 
wide variety of programs; from enact- 
ments of the past and presentations of the 
present came increased knowledge in the 
world about us. 

Despite the fact that convocation re- 
quirement tickets were not issued, the stu- 
dents showed great interest in the pro- 
grams, and supported them by attending. 




Dr. George Smith, better known as "Mark Twain," 
fascinated a capacity audience with his dry humor as he 
relived some of the experiences of that great writer. 



The string bass player of the Mitchel Ruff Trio 
sends out a twangy beat during an evening of jazz 





114 




The Mitchel Ruff Trio entertained the students at one of the 
lyceums with a jazz concert. The concert featured solo numbers 
by each of the musicians. The trio was well received by all. 



Music from Broadway musicals, operettas, and 
operas was brought to Stout audiences by the 
versatile vocal-piano team of Gill and Otto. 




The "Brothers One," consisting of the four Neldner sisters and 
Barry Johnson from Eau Claire, were a singing group who enter- 
tained during the hootenanny sponsored by the Sig Tau Fraternity. 




115 







Things backstage were never dull as the cast re- 
laxed to more than one songfest led by Bill Rohde. 



DRAMATICS 



Personalities in perspective 



Many long hours of work were unself- 
ishly given by the members of Alpha Psi 
Omega on the scenery, costumes, make-up 
and the memorization of lines to produce 
outstanding plays for the student's enjoy- 
ment and relaxation this year. 

In the fall they presented ROMEO AND 
JULIET, which was the story of mutual, 
absolute love and a secret marriage, mixed 
with murder, banishment and ultimate 
tragedy. William Ignaszak and Christine 
Martin, along with many other talented 
performers, helped to produce another 
successful performance. 

PILLARS OF SOCIETY, which was 
presented during the winter, portrayed the 
stern, "proper" and upstanding family of 
Karsten Bernick, played by David Ferdon. 
The final play, presented this spring, was 
Tennessee Williams' love story entitled 
SUMMER AND SMOKE, a story about a 
puritanical southern girl and a worldly 
young doctor. 



The intense emotion of this scene was one of 
the many stirring parts of Ibsen's "Pillars of 
Society." The winter play was presented by 
Alpha Psi Omega under the direction of 
Noel Falkofske. 




116 





Christine Martin and Bill Ignaszak portray the 
famous "star-crossed" lovers in "'Romeo and Juliet." 



Few people on the other side of the footlights know the 
hours of work which go into creating a successful play. 



Julie Hardy turns actress as she studies 
a script of the spring play "Summer 
and Smoke" by Tennessee Williams. 





117 




FIRST ROW: Mary Ann Knight: Lou Ann Pitzen; Jeanne Duel; Mary Hartung; Maureen Pierick. SEC- 
OND ROW: Kay Koss: Rita Hoffman; Marilyn Sill; Ruth Haldeman; Pat Brodaeki; Ann Consemius; 
Margaret Lauderdale; Judy Weiss. THIRD ROW: Warren Leisemann; Bryan Kesset; Dee Ann Wenger; 
Corine Hunger; Myron Schuler: Julie Hardy; Dan Smith. FOURTH ROW: Art Schnell; Robin Rolfs; 
Art Richardson; Henry Kreiback; Lane Bockus. 



Warren Leisemann, one of Stout's talented 
musicians, is also handy at repairing musi- 
cal instruments. 





Dr. Edfield Odegard. director of the Stout band, demonstrates 
"how to do it" as he plays a few measures on the trombone. 



118 




FIRST ROW: Mary Lauderdale; Lynetts Moberg; Sheila 
Hewes; Janice Prosek. SECOND ROW: Susan Nyre; Janee 
Venhor: Ruby Mantik; Helen Haralsrud. THIRD ROW: 
Ruth Sobota; Ken Nehring; Sharon Janssen: Diane Kozi- 
koski: Pat Patten; Nancy Wittstock. FOURTH ROW: 
Dick Butkiewicz: Leon Thiel; Eve Kuehn: Chuck White; 
Delight Irwin. 



MUSIC 

Great moments in music 



Music on the Stout campus was further 
strengthened with the addition of Mr. Har- 
old Cooke to the staff to assist Dr. Edfield 
Odegard. Both the choir and the band have 
profited from this change. 

Mr. Cooke has charge of the Symphonic 
Singers which presented Handel's Messiah 
at Christmas. The spring concert was also 
enjoyed by the many people attending. 

Dr. Odegard directed his efforts toward 
the band. The first program on the agenda 
was the Homecoming performance. After 
Homecoming, the band members found 
themselves actively preparing the annual 
Christmas concert and later the spring- 
concert. Thoughts were not all on serious 
music though, for the pep band added to 
Stout's spirit at home football and basket- 
ball games. 

We are all proud of the fine work done 
by both of these groups and have confi- 
dence that the music department will con- 
tinue its good work. 



The Stout marching band entertained the football fans with their routines 
and formations to various musical numbers during half-time break at the 
home games. 




119 




FxRST ROW: Geraldme Bock, librarian; Ann Conzemius; Di^ne Wenzler; Joan Klingbeil; Kristine TeHennepe; Nor- 
bert Radle; Roger Mesna; Terry Sorenson: LeRoy Schneider, president; Beth Muenich; Nancy Lee: Maurine Heft- 
Barbara Lowe, publicity chairman; Betty Lou Trahms, secretary. SECOND ROW: Patricia Patten: D. Ann Wilson : 
Karen Larson: Carolyn King; Karen Kardin; Eddy Gabrilse; Gary Mielke: Thomas Montag; Jerry Barten vice presi- 
dent; Kathy Allen; Nancy North: Velva Johnson, Judy Roush; Rachael Roberts. THIRD ROW: Sandra Grudt; Pat 
Payne; Jan Szymkowski; Vicki Busch; Joan Ehrenreich; Vincent Barnes; Bruce Palmer: Keith Bird" Link Foster IT 
Harlan Pedretti; Ted Bispalar; Kathy Rudisell; Jeanne Duel; Julie Hardy: Sally Behrents. FOURTH ROW- Joan 
Harrison: Sandra Wagner; Mary Ann Pavlas; Faye Kalian d: Jeanne Bonnefoi; Phil Stephens; Robert Cowie- James 
Berger; Tom John; Dennis Suckow; Peter J. Dicke; Robert Schnell; Gwen Krunen; Virginia Hirsch: Elaine Laird 
Myra Schlegel. 



Increasing in number of players and instruments, 
the Stout Band welcomed the addition of Margaret 
Lauderdale and her alto clarinet, Dan Smith 
with his French Horn, and Susan Nyre and her 
contra-alto clarinet. 




120 





Peter Dicke dons his choir robe and stole to prepare 
for one of the several concerts presented by Sym- 
phonic Singers. 



Stout's Marching Band and majorettes enter- 
tain fans at the Homecoming football game. 



Members of the "Pep Band" strike up a lively tune 
at half-time at one of the football games. 







121 





Assembling a receiver as a project in Radio 
I are Dwight Morrison and Barry Mumper. 



The social calendar at Stout is always filled; one of 
the most frequently used means of socializing is through 
teas. Above. Maurine Heft serves punch to Carol Rada 
as Janice Weideman looks on. at the Tri Sigma Fall Tea. 



Participation in learning experiences 



Sing along with . . . Dr. Owen? Well, anyway, members of the Stout Christian Fellowship enjoy an occasional song fest 
at the close of their meeting. Here, members join their advisor, Dr. Owen, as Geri Bock plays the piano. 




122 



STOUTONIA 



For newsmen— hard work 



The Stoutonia, the weekly school news- 
paper edited and published by the students 
at Stout, serves as an important and effec- 
tive means of communication on campus. 
It aids in promoting an intelligent and in- 
formed student body. 

Every Friday morning students anx- 
iously await their copy of the Stoutonia to 
find out the latest school news. This paper 
provides information, concerning all cam- 
pus activities — sports, lyceum programs, 
social events, club news, and a calendar of 
forthcoming events. It also aids in acquaint- 
ing students with the latest projects and 
goals of Stout State College. 

The production of the Stoutonia requires 
much work, but it offers any interested 
student the opportunity to obtain useful ex- 
perience in the various phases of journal- 
ism. As a result of the time and effort de- 
voted by all the staff, especially the ed- 
itor, Kay Duebner, the Stoutonia is a source 
of pride to everyone on campus. 




Editor Kay Duebner can see the worthwhile results 
of the Stoutonia staff's many hours of hard work 
as she looks over the latest issue of the Stoutonia. 



The Stoutonia, Stout's weekly newspaper, is pub- 
lished by the students. Here Dave Mancusi. one of 
several student staff members, is running the Win- 
ter Carnival edition through the printing press. 









Lucy Craig and Jan Packard "dig-in" 
with obvious enthusiasm as they begin 
planning the next issue of the paper. 



Student communication 



Above: Using the router, a student prepares a 
stereotype ad for the Stoutonia by cutting away all 
large blank areas at the stereotype. Below: Paul 
Aken ties up a form on the composing stone as he 
readies it for a proof before it goes to press. 



FRONT ROW: Bill Dubats. Sports Editor: Mary Geil, Assistant Alumni Editor; Jack Klein, Circulation Editor: Linda Babl. 
News Editor; Kay Duebner, Editor: Tony Gullickson, Business Manager: David Wolslegel, Production Assistant; Ellen 
Chase. Alumni Editor: Lloyd Whydotski. Advisor. SECOND ROW: Janice Packard; Joanne Bowa; Sandra Stolp; Judy 
Roth: Lyn Bray; Charllotte Nehring; Alice Knox; Karen Rader; Gale Pedersen; Loretta Lewis. THIRD ROW: Jeanne 
Bordini; Carole Koepsel; Marie Manke; Marian Hammond; Harriet Maas: Patti Kuritz; Sandra Rusch: Ann Rude; 
Marsha Demske; Jean Ebben. FOURTH ROW: Lawrence Meicher: Richard Tiede. Photographer: Charles Lorencs; Bill 
Heuser: Henry Winterfeldt: Charles Sharkus. 






rf-^ 




One of the weekly jobs in producing the Stoutonia is that of folding 
copies. Running the folder is Larry Meicher, as Jack Klein observes. 
Roger Williams is collecting the folded copies for circulation. 




Paul Aken sets type for an issue of the Stoutonia. 
This is one of the many important jobs which 
must be done before each issue. It is a job that 
requires a great deal of skill and accuracy. 



Lloyd Whydotski gives a few pointers to Frank 
Petricek on making up a form for one of the 
pages of the weekly newspaper, the Stoutonia. 




125 



TOWER 



A year's reflection 



"Whew!" Many sighs of relief were 
heard as the workers of TOWER sent in 
the last bit of copy for publication. The one- 
time "impossible" task of completing the 
annual was finally accomplished - to the 
great relief of everyone involved. 
_ This year the TOWER staff had a spe- 
cial challenge, that of living up to last 
year's annual which received the All Amer- 
ican Award. Under the direction of Tom 
Heller as editor, new ideas and goals were 
formulated and executed with the help of 
associate editor, Chuck Lorence; produc- 
tion editor, Tom Krysiak ; and literary edi- 
tor, Donna Simpson. These people together 
with the staff, developed and expanded the 
main theme of "Time." 

The photographers wasted no time in 
capturing the highlights of each memorable 
event as the year proceeded. Soon the lit- 
erary staff began the big task of writing 




"This looks good." comments Tom Heller, cri- 
tor-in-chief of the TOWER, as he seise Is the 
color scheme snd cover for this year's annual. 



Much work is involved in the production of a yearbook. Below. Donna 
Simpson is pointing out some last minute details to Gwen Hock, Rose- 
mery Anderson. Bill Dubats, Karen Nielson, and Margaret Glennon 
this year's section editors. 




126 





Using the bsst possible references, Donna Simp- 
son, literary editor, checks the work of her 
staff to make certain that it is "letter" per- 
fect for the TOWER. 



Tired? Tom Krysiak. TOWER production 
editor, rests his head on his hands for a 
moment's break from his busy job of plan- 
ning the layout and assembling pictures. 



FIRST ROW: Janet VanAmber: Jean Ebben: Charles Lorence, Associate Editor: Tom Krysiak, Production Editor: Tom 
Heller. Editor-in-Chief; Donna Simpson. Literary Editor; Becky Gralow; Naomi Yaginuma; Judy Kuns. SECOND ROW 
Rita Hoffman: Jan Szymkowski; Becky Roberts: Sandy Spath; Janet Perrit: Barbara Campbell; Verna ■ Lange; Jeanne 
Bokina; Marie' Keipe; Mr. Sather, Advisor. THIRD ROW: Dr. Barnard, Advisor: Paula Planske ; Margaret Glennon . Shu ley 
Peuerstein: Bonnie Parochka: Kathy Kuehl; Sue Mortenson; Sharon Hanson; Gwen Hock; Lmda Gasperim: Anne oaoei- 
lund. FOURTH ROW: Sandy Lugar: Eileen Dahlstrom; Ann Rude; Cassie Helbig; Myra Schlegel; Karen Nielsen, D. Ann 
Wilson: Kay Bauman; Nancy Schuettpelz. FIFTH ROW: Sharron Leicht; Ellen Chase; Rosemary Anderson. Bill Dubats, 
Henry Winterfeldt, Photographer; Charles Thomsen; Bill Heuser, Photographer; Richard Tiede, Photographei , Patucia 
Payne: Eleanor Barthel; Monica Fedie; Dorothy DesBois. 








captions and titles. Production met the 
challenge of creating new and better meth- 
ods of photography and layout in order 
that they might present to the student body 
a better, more organized annual. 

m Time marched on and there were dead- 
lines to be met. At times the pressure seem- 
ed unbearable, but at last, after many ses- 
sions of proofreading, revisions being made, 
and trips to the engravers and printers, the 
1964 TOWER was brought forth. 

The staff is proud of this yearbook 
which they have produced. Those who will 
graduate see it as a great accomplishment 
and reward for work well done and experi- 
ence gained. Credit is due also to the 
TOWER's advisors, Mr. Sather and Dr. 
Barnard for giving their time to the suc- 
cess of this book. At the annual TOWER 
banquet in the spring the staff and ad- 
visors gathered for the last time of this year 
as an organization, giving final approval 
to the yearbook. 

Now, as the 1964 TOWER comes to you, 
the student, we of the staff hope that it 
will preserve many happy memories of 
your days here at Stout. 




"Aw, we can beat this." says Chuck Lorence as he 
looks through an annual which competes against our 
TOWER in The Associated Collegiate Press Year- 
book competition. 



Photography can be a lot of work, 
but the TOWER photographers, 
below, enjoy a leisurely get- 
together. In the front row are 
John Roecker. Ed Gabrilse. Dick 
Tiede, and Hank Winterfeldt; in 
the back row are Paul Holm. Bill 
Heuser. Marilyn Phillips, Steve 
Krohn. and Reuban Hoffman. 





As the dates for deadlines draw near, the TOWER office becomes 
a busy place — writers, typists and proofreaders race against time. 




Recognition bound 



"With the guidance of their instructors . . ." 
members of the TOWER staff are able to pro- 
duce an annual which is the pride of Stout. 
Advisors are Mr. Sather. Dr. Barnard — this is 
his fifteenth year as advisor — and Mr. McMurtie. 



Tom Krysiak points out some possible re- 
visions concerning the layout of the year- 
book to his helpers. 




129 




One member of Arts and Crafts Club sets the circu- 
lar saw as he prepares to start work on a project. 



ARTS AND CRAFTS 



A gold key 



Flashing blue and white buttons were 
once again seen on campus during the 
Homecoming season as members of the Arts 
and Crafts Club carried out one of their 
yearly activities: the sale of Homecoming 
buttons. Between committee work and 
pledging activities, club members held a 
banquet at Christmas, as well as an Easter 
banquet in early spring. 

During the year each member completed 
an individual project by working on hand- 
made items such as billfolds, lamps, carv- 
ings, and copper work. A Gold Key and a 
Silver Key were awarded those who ac- 
cumulated 150 and 75 points, earned accord- 
ing to the amount of time devoted to and 
the quality of design of the project. An an- 
nual spring picnic concluded the year. 



FRONT ROW: Charlose Carpenter; Curt McCuUsy; Stanley Lueck, President; James Buswell, Vice President; Tim Mero; 
Ray Kranzusch, Advisor. SECOND ROW: Jerry Enloe; Carl Lang; Clair Sawyer; Richard Rocklewitz; Don VandeHei. 






«?1 






ifa*1*f*~/ 



DIETETICS CLUB 



To improve nutrition 



The Dietetics Club is a professional 
organization on campus which strives to 
improve nutrition, to advance the science of 
dietetics, and to promote education in these 
areas. Membership is open to all dietetic 
and institutional management majors. 

This year the club broadened its many 
activities; a new project was the start of 
an annual newsletter. This letter was sent 
to all former dietetics graduates of Stout. 

The annual fruitcake sale, which was a 
great success, with members selling over 
500 fruitcakes, was followed by a Christmas 
Party. Then, with the beginning of second 
semester came the initiation of new mem- 
bers. During National Nutrition Week the 
club promoted the theme of the week with 
a tea, held in the Student Center. 

Toward the end of the school year the 
club honored the graduating seniors with a 
dinner. The club also presented awards to 
several of its outstanding seniors on 
Honor's Day. 




Members of Dietetics Club are shown preparing for 
the tea they held during National Nutrition Week. 



FRONT ROW: Corrine Hunger; Kathy Jessick; Sue Klein 
President; Pat Arganbright, Vice President; Jane Leary, T 
ROW: Mrs. Betty Cotter, Advisor; Janice Packard; Barb Kne 
Carol Krueger; Marguerite Flanagan: Marge Groszczyk. TH 
Barb Harmon; Sharon Krueger; Annamarie Sihsmann; Vir 
James. Advisor. FOURTH ROW: Jan Mitchell; Gail Die 
Keysor: Sharon Munson; Zita Gilbertson: Janice Geiser; P 
Jeanette Nord; Carol Thorpe; Nancy Reynolds; Kathleen Tow 



, Reporter: Janice Peterson. Secretary; Ruth Steensland. 
reasurer: Karen June Johnson; Dorothy Jernander. SECOND 
evers: Pat Jungers: Linda Babl; Ruth Pabst; Phyllis Bahr; 
IRD ROW: Janice Nelson. Gerri Freese; Dianne Ko.siK.oski; 
ginia Trautmann; Becky Gralow; Kathleen Buie; Margaret 
hi; Marcella Noisen; Sandy Carlson; Cora Millikin: Mary 
hyllis Harris. FIFTH ROW: Sarah Franti. Dorothy Wermuth; 
slee. 





Horns Economics Club, the largest organization on Stout's campus, keeps co-eds up to date on 
the latest trends and developments in the field of home economics. Above, two of the girls practice 
procedures 'left) while others experiment with new foods and new methods of cookery (right) 



HOME ECONOMICS CLUB 



Promoting our profession 



"Shaping Our Image" was the general 
theme carried out by the Stout Home Eco- 
nomics Club, the largest professional organ- 
ization on campus. To begin a busy year 
the club sponsored a style show entitled 
-The^ Curtain is Up - You're On." The re- 
maining monthly meetings continued to 



convey the theme by using speakers from 
many different fields. 

The club sponsored the UN Tea in the 
fall, the Green Tea in the spring, and a 
breakfast for seniors in May. 

Through these varied experiences the 
purposes of the club are fulfilled. Programs 
were planned to develop skills and increase 
knowledge, widen cultural interests, devel- 
op professional attitudes and abilities as 
well as create understanding among the 
people of all nations, provide social experi- 
ences for many, and contribute service to 
the local community. 



FRONT ROW: Anne Fetzer, Karen Horky. Secretary; Joan Harrison. Vice President; Judy Norton. Treasurer: Carolyn 
Spargo. President; Bonnie Nelson. President Elect; Joan Nevin. Recording Secretary: Sue Peterson. SECOND ROW: Mrs. 
Mildred Halvorson. Advisor; Sarah Franti; Kathy Berens; Dianne Kemwein: Elaine Dahl; Judy Darow: Dorothy Clure. 
Advisor. THIRD ROW: Hazel Van Ness. Advisor; Sandy Laudon; MarySievert; Myra Schlegel: Rosemary Anderson : Deanie 
Propst. 





IIRST ROW: Kathie Lmdblom; Divinia Ligaspi; Irene Christman; John Papatriantaf yllou ; James Zuelske; Patricia Rust- 
H. tfayoumi Abbadi: Mrs. Ah; Masahiro Shiroma; Nancy Meyer. SECOND ROW: Sama P. Fohtung: Beverly Lee- Mary 
^- Seyene Bekele: Annamarie Sihsmann: Karen Ekern; Jerome Steffen: Mangoub Eldaw: Nagwa Ali: Mustafa Ah 
!. hlKD T K P w i Dorotn y Rathsack; Carole Koepsel; Maurine Heft; Abdel Sarnie Yassin; William E. Ndumbe- Christopher 
^Z?^.'- J A < S? F - Maynasse; Nakon Siwijarn: Rudie Brown; Avang Eloslazaris. FOURTH ROW: Eugene Flug Advisor 
Attekrn Akbas; Kadm Ahdanl Asad; Omer Mustafa Abdel Gadir; Jan Kotzian: Sileshi Mulatu; D Ann Wenger Jeanne 
Meyer; Dwight Agnew, Advisor. ' 



INTERNATIONAL RELATIONS 



International communication 



Queen Donna Leonhard, greets Peter Mbako. a 
student from the Cameroons, at the Homecoming- 
Dance after her presentation. 



Cha-cha-cha! This and similar rhythms 
accompanied the dancing classes offered 
by this year's International Relations Club. 
Dancing lessons were given to any student 
interested in learning some of the various 
American dances. The individual talent of 
some of the club's members was put to a 
test as the international students presented 
a program of varied entertainment to the 
students and faculty at Stout. 

The main purpose of I. R. C., to pro- 
mote better relationships, understanding, 
and communications among all interna- 
tional students, was accomplished in many 
ways. In addition to their own activities, 
the club also participated in other campus 
activities, including Winter Carnival. 

Throughout the year several members 
of Stout's faculty spoke on various sub- 
jects at the I.R.C. meetings, thus creating 
a stronger bond of understanding between 
faculty and students. 



33 





FRONT ROW: Geraldine Bock; Ellen Chase. Secretary-Treasurer: Rsv. Paul Koeshall, Vies President; Jane Preston. Presi- 
dent; Faith Ellison. SECOND ROW: Dr. Ralph Iverson, Advisor: Marion Dunn; Annamarie Sihsmann; Dee Ann Wenger; 
Barbara Renman; D. Ann Wilson. 



INTER-RELIGIOUS COUNCIL 



Modern trends in religion 



In the belief that the educated person 
keeps abreast of significant events of the 
times, Inter-Religious Council provided stu- 
dents an opportunity to attend a series of 
convocations on Modern Trends in Religion. 

A listing of religious affiliated groups 
on campus, their activities, place and hour 
of meeting, and plans for church night was 
prepared by this group and sent to all in- 
coming students a month before school con- 
vened. This brochure replaced the former 
Council publicat-on, Locate Your Church. 

Inter Religious Council is a coordinating 
board for the religious development, to ad- 
minister religious activities, and to promote 
understanding of the relationship that 
should exist between higher education and 
religion in a democratic society. 



Jane Preston, Sarah Franti, and Reuban Hoffman 
listen to an interesting discussion at an Inter-Religious 
Council meeting. 




134 



Students gaze at the beautiful, 
symbolic snow carving of pray- 
ing hands that numbers of 
Lutheran Student Association 
made for Winter Carnival. 




LUTHERAN STUDENT ASSOCIATION 



United in Christ 



This year the LSA'ers put to good use 
their newly remodeled center. The chapel, 
glistening with its fresh paint job and new 
furniture, created an inspiring atmosphere 
for worship throughout the year. Worship 
services, including a communion service 



during Advent, united many hearts in a 
common purpose. 

A choir, comprised of students, added 
interest to the meetings and contributed to 
the services at some of the local churches. 
Non-credit Bible classes, taught by a local 
pastor, gave students an opportunity to 
discuss issues of current concern in relation 
to the religious bearing. 

The regular Sunday night supper meet- 
ings featured interesting programs and 
speakers for the enrichment and enter- 
tainment of all Lutheran students. 



FRONT ROW: Janice Jones; Karen Larson: Helen Haralsrud, Vice President: Dave Wolslegl, Treasurer: Cheryl Fadum. 
Corresponding Sscretary; Faye Kalland, Recording Secretary; Faith Ellison. President; Mrs. K. L. Rue. Advisor. SECOND 
ROW: Jack Klein; Roberta Tillotson; Marilyn Sill: Joyce Albrecht; Margaret Glennon: Sarah Franti: Rev. Richard 
Holleque. Advisor. THIRD ROW: Richard Johnson; Nancy Reynolds; Barbara Steinke; Corrine Kreibich: Dorothy 
Hagen; Wayne Nelson. 






**r? 









55£E£ 5£? : L S2?-? r0 ? X: Wayne Berry, Vice President; Paul Teppen. Treasurer; John Papatriantafyllou. Historian; 
Noiman Frakes, President: Jim De Lestry. Secretary. SECOND ROW: William Petsrs; Robert Brede- Bill Barth' Garv 
Thompson; James Litvinoff; Dr. Ted Wiehs, Advisor. baim, uaiv 



Dr. Wiehe inspects the work of two 
Metals Guild members. 



METALS GUILD 




A common interest 



The Metals Guild is an ever-growing or- 
ganization composed of men majoring in 
the metals field. This group of men is en- 
hanced by the knowledge of new products, 
techniques and advances which are taking- 
place in the rapidly developing metal-work- 
ing field. Objectives of the club are to en- 
able the student to further develop skills in 
the use of tools, machines and products. 
Membership in the Guild is open to men 
who have a required number of metal 
courses and the proper grade point average. 
An important feature of the club is that it 
enables its members to increase their pro- 
fessional efficiency and social competences. 

Under the direction of the club's advi- 
sors, Dr. Wiehe, Dr. Face, Mr. Halfin, and 
Mr. Gerber, members conduct meetings and 
take part in Homecoming and Winter Car- 
nival. They enter a float in Homecoming 
parade and sponsor a car in the Winter 
Carnival jalopy race. 



136 




FIRST ROW: Sharon Janssen, Treasurer; Irene Christman, Recording Secretary; Sandra Ziarnik, Vice President; Joe 
Rossmeier. President; Leon Romatowski. Sargeant-at-Arms; Pat Larsen, Vice President; Kathleen Rumocki, Correspond- 
ing Secretary. SECOND ROW: Mary Jane Gorman; Patricia Payne; Phyllis Bahr; Dorothy Rathsack; Annamarie Sihs- 
mann: Marilyn Witt; Rita Hoffman, Verbum Editor. THIRD ROW: John J. Jax, Advisor; Gerald Rademacher; Robert 
Wortock; Rev. Arthur Redmond, Chaplain; Robert Kapsy; Diane Kozikoski. 



NEWMAN CLUB 



Remodeling Newman House 



The Newman Club float, a sinking ship, won the 
"most original" award in the Homecoming Parade. 




137 



Newman Club, an organization for all 
Catholic students on campus, initiated its 
new members in October, thus giving the 
newcomers a chance to participate in all of 
the year's activities. The main projects of 
the year consisted of completing a recrea- 
tion center at the Newman house, entering 
a float in the Homecoming parade, and 
taking a cultural trip to the Twin Cities. 
Many students were kept busy cooking for 
the Mardi Gras pancake supper, communion 
breakfasts, Sunday evening suppers, and a 
supper for the international students. 

During the Christmas season, the New- 
manites went caroling at the children's 
home in Chippewa Falls. Toys were collect- 
ed, repaired, and given to the underprivi- 
leged children to help brighten their Christ- 
mas for this year. 

Religious literature was available to stu- 
dents at the Newman library, and daily 
Mass was conducted by Father Arthur 
Redmond in the Newman center chapel. 




Greta Kvaal, an exchange student from Norway, 
captivated her audiences as she showed films and 
gave talks about her native country and her people. 



PEOPLE TO PEOPLE 



A helping hand 



Friendship, guidance, and international 
understanding are the goals set by the 
nationally affiliated, Stout State College, 
People -to-People Program. 

The establishment of an organization 
constitution, a pre-arrival handbook for the 
international student, and international ed- 
ucation for the student body, have been the 
achievements of this group during the past 
year. They have also sponsored a Big- 
Brother - Big Sister Program and have had 
several coffee hours where they exchanged 
ideas, views and attitudes toward national 
and world problems. 

As they strive for unity and under- 
standing for all people, their feelings may 
be best expressed in these words by former 
President Eisenhower : 

"One of the surest ways to bring 
about world peace is for the young- 
people of all nations to know and 
understand each other." 



FRONT ROW: Judy Kemmer; Irene Christman, Secretary, Marty Houg, Chairman of Orientation; Stanley Lueck, 
Chairman of International Brother-Sister Program; Eugene Hallongren, President; Carl Lang, Publicity; Dwight Davis, 
Chairman of Hospitality; Deanie Propst, Assistant Secretary; Judy Kuns. SECOND ROW: Carole Koepsel; Jeanne Bo- 
kina; Dee Ann Wenger; Miriam Tubbs; Carol Parrish; Joan Nicklas; Cassie Helbig; Gail Diehl; Ronnaug Hereid. THIRD 
ROW: Dennis Haslow; Marilyn Sill; Mary Sievert; Annamarie Sihsmann; Pat Graham: Naomi Yaginuma; Judy Inger- 
soll; Nancy North; Loma Lengfeld, Advisor. FOURTH ROW: Dwight Agnew, Advisor; Eugene Flug, Advisor; Patricia 
Rust; Jann Szymkowski; Marjorie Heeter; Elaine Dahl; Mary Geil; Thomas Sautebin. FIFTH ROW: Kenneth Nelson, 
Alan Burchell; Tom John; Henry Winterfeldt; Joe Rossmeier. 



3* 



4 





}/ 



Members of Radio - Electronics 
Club enjoy operating the short 
wave radio in Stout's "ham shack" 
in Fryklund Hall. 




RADIO-ELECTRONICS CLUB 



HAM operators 



Sparks flew again as the Radio-Elec- 
tronics Club started another year by as- 
signing certain club projects to each of 
its members. Included among these projects 
were the license committee which helps 
any member, who so desires, to obtain his 
Amateur Radio Operator's license, the pub- 



lic address committee that sets up and 
maintains the public address system for the 
various activities on campus, and the "ham 
shack" maintenance committee. 

To further the knowledge of its mem- 
bers, the club showed films relating to the 
world of electronics and, whenever possible, 
introduced guest speakers from the elec- 
tronics field. Members of the group also 
made field trips to various industrial firms. 

Other high-lights of the year included the 
pre -Christmas dinner and the club's picnic 
in the spring. 



FIRST ROW: Mr. Spinti, Advisor; Kenneth Schultz; Chuck Brenner, Vice President; Richard Everts. President: Bill 
Marotz. Treasurer; Paul Hummel; Phillip Ruehl, Advisor. SECOND ROW: James Zuelske; David Johnson; Clark High; 
Roger Williams; Vance Nurmi; Richard Stoddard. THIRD ROW: Donald Hicks; Donald Stolzel; Ronald Behrman; 
Byron Kessey; Greg Anderson; Warren Leisemann; Tony Schwaller. 






a 



V 




FIRST ROW: Bonnie Jennings; Stacy Sowa; Micki Citko. SECOND ROW: Walter Hodgkings, Rolin Larsen- Gary 
LaRocque; Paul Madary. THIRD ROW: Carl Fredrickson; Edward Stheur: Bill Hock; Paul Kallauf; Jim Verhulst- 
Richard Klatt, Advisor. FOURTH ROW: Steve Nagy; Jon Krause; Haven Wiliams; Jim Koch: Ken Wiendmeyer ' 



Haven Williams takes aim at a prac- 
tice session. As a result of his hard 
work and skill, he has been invited 
to participate in the National Meet. 



RIFLE CLUB 




Ready, aim, fire! 



During the past year the Stout State 
College Rifle Club was active in two Na- 
tional Intercollegiate Leagues. They fired 
in 16 conventional small-bore pistol 
matches, competing with twelve schools 
around the country. 

Throughout the year the club learned 
and practiced rifle and pistol safety 
thi'ough the instruction of several certi- 
fied instructors in the group. 

In the spring there were several should- 
er-to-shoulder matches with local clubs 
around Menomonie; these included long- 
distance -shooting with the 30-06 caliber 
government rifles. 

The mainstays of the club have been 
Haven J. Williams, who served as captain 
of the teams, and Paul Madary, one of the- 
regular team shooters. 

All of the activities of the club are under 
the affiliation of the National Rifle Associ- 
ation of America and the advisorship of 
Mr. Richard Klatt. 



140 




J 



FRONT ROW: Cheryl Fadum; Beverly Needham; Joan Nevin; Joyce Delph; Dick Henry; Audrey Gniffke: Mary Ann 
Knight: Irene Christman; Dorothy Wormet. SECOND ROW: Carol Nordin; Millie Hurban; Donna Leonhard; Sandy 
Laudon: Kathy Berens; Naomi Yaginuma; Ruth Ann Waidelich; Joyce Albricht: Jean Low; Ruth Rowe: Judy Dorow; 
Mary Ann Carlson. THIRD ROW: Janice Halama; Jeanette Kephart: Sandy Whyte; Sharon Hanson: Deanie Propst; 
Mary Sievert; Myra Schlegel; Sue Banovich; Harriet Maas; Patti Kuritz: Joan Nicklas; Linda Hodne: Sharon 
Janssen. FOURTH ROW: Corrine Hunger: Dianne Kernwein: Judy Kuns: Joan Ehrenreich; Corrine Kreibich; Marilyn 
Sill: Marian Hammond; Susan Vasey; Joan Herwig; Nancy North: D. Ann Wilson; Mary Jane Gorman: Sharlene 
Dresler. FIFTH ROW: Marie Manke: Sandy Rusch; Shirley Feuerstein; LaVonne Holt; Gary Thompson; Vance 
Nurmin: Allan Burchell; Jeanne Duel; Karen Kardin; Donna Simpson; Judy Roth; Kay Bauman; Gwen Hock. 



S.N.E.A. 



Entrusted with education 



The Student National Education Asso- 
ciation is the professional organization for 
college students preparing to teach. A 
local student NEA member automatically 



becomes a member of his state education 
association and NEA, with all the rights 
and responsibilities of associate member- 
ship in these professional organizations. 

Programs for the local chapter during 
the past year included a mock placement 
interview, a tour of Stout's new guidance 
clinic, and a program about team teaching. 

Stout State College was very proud to 
have Carl Lang serve as treasurer for the 

state SNEA. 



FIRST ROW: Monica Fedie; Elaine Kraemer: Chester Jensen. Treasurer; Carl Lang, President; Joan Harrison, Secre- 
tary; Rita Hansen, Historian and Public Relations Chairman; Donna Reiter, Vice President; Lois Kostman: Chris Dreng- 
berg. SECOND ROW: Loretta Lewis; Holly Schrank; Becky Roberts; Ann Rude; Cassie Helbig; Paula Planske: Donna 
Foley; Arlene Dahnert; Jean Massie; Judy Kemmer. THIRD ROW: Sue Peterson; Cynthia Borne; DeeAnn Wenger; 
Ruth Koll; Kathy Koffarnus: Margaret Glennon; Judy Baewer; Janice Weideman; Judy Rithamel; Kathy Rudisell. 
FOURTH ROW: Roberta Tillotson: Gloria Minch; Marian Dunn; Pat Johnson; Ellen Chase; Connie Hanson; Betty 
Lou Halama; Dorothy Rathsack; Carolyn Spargo. FIFTH ROW: Barbara Steinke; Joann Foemmel; Pat Larsen; Mary 
Merwin; Francis Gwinn; Grace Doughty; Faye Kalland; Nancy Brunstad; Judy Ingersoll. 




FIRST ROW: Ray C. Johnson. Advisor; Ned Biwer; Mike Blaeser. Historian; Rich Paske: Bill Way, Sergeant-at-Arms; 
Pat O'Rielly, President; Darrel Dregne. Secretary. SECOND ROW: Joseph Brenner, Vice President: Tom Dinges: Bill 
Ozga: Allen Babl; Robert Fruth: David Boho: Tom Krysiak. THIRD ROW: Dale Andersen, Treasurer; Chuck Geurink; 
Al Schultz; Chuck Ramberg; Mike Schipper; Dick Baker: John Zuerlein. FOURTH ROW: Art Uher; Bob Cooley; 
Eugene Hallongren; William Kuehn. 



"S" CLUB 




Aim for sportsmanship 



The athletes on the campus are united 
in the S-Club for the purpose of develoning 
themselves socially and scholastically. They 
provide example and leadership for the 
freshman athletes; they contribute a great 
deal to the college community through their 
activities as well as through their sports. 

It is the hope of the members of this 
organization that the establishment of the 
new physical education facilities will pro- 
mote their growth and effectiveness. En- 
couraging leadership, responsibility, and an 
atmosphere of good sportsmanship on cam- 
pus, is the aim of S-Club. 



Jack Neubauer, football standout and official of 
the "S" Club, gets instructions from head football 
coach Max Sparger while he takes a breather dur- 
ing a conference game against LaCrosse. 






r 



FRONT ROW: Joan Zawistowski; Ruth Koll; Pat Johnson; Paul Teppen. Treasurer; Naomi Yaginuma. Secretary; 
Mike Ef finger. Vice President; Barry Hammerberg, President; Jane LeMahieu: Rita Goodland. SECOND ROW: Jack 
Tonn: Jean Boda; Mary Ann Graham; Gail Remlinger; Emily Minnichsoffer; Kay Watters; Roberta Rodgers; Shirley 
Payne: Nancy Gordon; Carolyn Schlottman; Wayne Foster. THIRD ROW: Paul Hummel; Phyllis Blank; Jill 
Bentzien: Nancy Gearhart; Mary Baker: Cathy DeVries; Sue Mortenson: Susie Binghan; Barbara Walker: Louise 
Lange: Lou Ellen Kadlec; Frank Kisley. FOURTH ROW: Ted Bispala; Phil Blank: Jack Klien; Jeanne Bokina: Ann 
Wilson: Dianne Lindberg; Karen Horky; Kathy Rudisell; Jan Mjaanes: Dave P. Johnson; James Bliss: Henry Winter- 
feldt. FIFTH ROW: Gary Thiel; John Hammer: James VanEpps; Dave Schneck: Richard Johnson; Jon Krause; 
Walter Olson; Bob Petri; William Dresen; Don Makuch; Jim Albers: Michael Moran; Allen Babl. 



SKI CLUB 



Winter frolic 



William Dresen enthusiastically takes part in the log 
sawing contest held during Winter Carnival. 



"Learn to ski and join the fun on the 
slopes" was this year's motto for Stout 
Ski Club members. With enthusiasm arous- 
ed by movies featuring skiing in the United 
States, the club eagerly spent the annual 
semester ski Trip at Mount Telemark. The 
winter months also found members of the 
club skiing on other nearby hills and slopes. 

Winter Carnival, the favorite of winter 
college events, was ushered in with a whirl 
of excitement by the Ski Club. As a major 
attraction the "Jalopy Race" featured cars 
entered by different organizations for three 
trophies. Another event of the Winter Car- 
nival was the baseball game, skied on ice, 
between the Eau Claire Ski Club and the 
Stout Ski Club. These various activities 
kept the skiers busy, and the annual spring 
picnic topped off a good year. 




143 




Geraldine Bock carefully threads a 
film before showing it at a weekly 
meeting of the SCP. 



STOUT CHRISTIAN FELLOWSHIP 



Inter-school fellowship 



Stout Christian Fellowship, chapter of 
Intervarsity Christian Fellowship, seeks to 
deepen the spiritual life of the student and 
to increase his knowledge and understand- 
ing of the Bible. 

Members meet weekly and, in addition, 
prayer meetings and Bible studies are also 
held from time to time. 



Special conferences with Eau Claire, 
River Falls, and other nearby chapters are 
held in order to become better acquainted 
with their members. 

S.C.F. sponsors two all-school films, a 
freshman get-acquainted picnic, a skating 
party, Christmas Card sale, a homecoming 
banquet, and other activities. 

Members often spend time at Beartrap 
Ranch, a camp at Colorado Springs, Colo- 
rado. At this camp a summer training ses- 
sion and wonderful Christian fellowship 
fosters a deepening of their personal rela- 
tionships to Christ. 



FIRST ROW: Dan Smith; Phyllis Tripp; Geraldine Bock, Inter -Religious Council Representative; Barbara Renman Presi- 
dent; Paul McCormick. Publicity Chairman; Ellen Chase, Treasurer; Lola Looker, Secretary: Kathie Lindblonr ' James 
Zuelske. SECOND ROW: Jeanne Meyer; Sandra Setter; Karen Johnson; Jani Kotzian: Elizabeth Schneider- Maurine 
Heft: Karen Ekern; Barb Lowe. 



r\ 








FIRST ROW: Tom Krysiak, Treasurer; Dennis Hawkinson, Secretary; Charles Thomsen. Vice President; Tom Heller, Presi- 
dent; Pat O'Reilly, Sergeant-at-Arms; David Smith. SECOND ROW: John Ferlaak; Tony Gullickson; Dewey Coerper. 



Charlie Thomsen explains the 
operation of a linotype machine 
at open house during Interna- 
tional Printing Week. 




STOUT TYPOGRAPHICAL SOCIETY 



A working alphabet 



Interested in printing? The Stout Typo- 
graphical Society is an organization which 
concentrates on the promotion of printing. 
This group does all of the printing for the 
various clubs and activities on our campus. 
Also, as a favor to students and as a money 
making project for themselves, they hold a 
stationery sale once each semester. 

The STS is set up in a fashion similar 
to the old guild trades of the Middle Ages. 
A member begins as an apprentice printer, 
and through his work, rises to the level 
of journeyman and finally to the position 
of a master printer. 

Two big events of STS include the open 
house held during National Printing Week, 
and a three-day field trip to various graph- 
ic arts industries in eastern Wisconsin. 






145 




FIRST ROW: Lynn Brosie; Elvina Tichy: Arlene Dahnert; Dorothy Neils: Barbara Schellin; Janet Nelson; Patsy Hoag; 
Gary Riesenbsrg, vice president. SECOND ROW: John Streif; Jean Massie: Jean Roggow, Ann Marshall: Jean Spreacher, 
treasurer; Myra Schlegel; Jo Ann Ross; Margaret Ward, corresponding secretary; Kay Schwartz; Naomi Yaginuma 
secretary. 



4-H CLUB 



"Cocoa Clutch" 



Stout's 4-H Club is made up of students 
who are, or have been, 4-H members at 
home. Joining the college club gives them a 
chance to continue their club work and to 
share ideas with other 4-H'ers. Highlights 
of this year were the annual "Cocoa 
Clutch," held during National 4-H Club 
Week, a square dance, and several meetings 
in surrounding counties to help younger 
members with their recreation and leader- 
ship projects. 





Two Stout students allemande left at 
the "Harvest Hoedown" square dance, 
sponsored by the Stout 4-H Club in 
the fall of the year. 



Gary Riesenberg talks over plans for 
the coming year with other officers 
of the 4-H Club. 





FIRST ROW: Sharon Pecha: Christine Martin; Mary Ann Knight. President; Dale Andersen, Vice President; Judith Le\vis, 
Secretary; Marilyn Sill. Treasurer; Judy Kemmer; Pat Dolan. SECOND ROW: Tom John, Ruthanne Haldeman, Kaien 
Nielsen; Joan Rotzel; Richard Tiede. 



SYNCHRONIZED SWIMMERS 



Water ballet 



Splish-splash! The members of Synchronized 
Swimmers made frequent use of the Stout 
pool before the gym was razed. 




Each year Synchronized Swimmers pre- 
sents an annual water show. Last spring 
"Splash Along Broadway" was presented. 
Hit songs from popular broadway plays 
were used as background music and as 
guides in developing the many acts. Be- 
cause the gymnasium is being torn down, 
this year's show could not be presented. 
The members continued to practice new 
stunts and polish the old ones until the 
pool could not be used. 

Synchronized swimming combines swim- 
ming with creative ability and co-ordina- 
tion. Members modify basic techniques 
such as the back and breast strokes, and 
use different rhythmic motions in their 
interpretations. They engage in both simple 
and difficult underwater routines. The re- 
sult is a greater enjoyment in swimming 
for all who participate. 



47 







Donna Simpson gingerly feeds Lynn Inman a 
valentine heart at the United Campus Ministry 
Valentine Dance. Dances are used as a money 
raising project. 



UNITED CAMPUS MINISTRY 



Students united in fellowship 



United Campus Ministry is the new name 
of the former Wesley-UCCF organization. 
Throughout the year this group of students 
had many exciting experiences. New forms 
of worship were used at the Sunday even- 
ing services — for example, singing the 
"Lord's Prayer" to the tune of "Waltzing 
Matilda." Yes, this and other modernistic 
trends along with traditional aspects of 
church life have been analyzed by the mem- 
bers of UCM. 

Besides campus activities such as fire- 
side chats with instructors, movies, dances, 
and participation in all-school events, many 
off -campus activities were also held. High 
on the list were a workcamp at Lac du 
Flambeau, a workshop at Moppett Theatre 
in St. Paul, state conferences and religious 
planning retreats. 

The student center, which consists of 
a lounge, kitchen, and office, has been the 
scene of enriching social and devotional 
experiences for many students. 



FIRST ROW: Roger Hull; Alan Burchell: Rev. John Kruse, Director; Leslie Moberg. Secretary: Lynn Inman President" 
Jerry Barton, Vice President; Ronald Hull. Treasurer; Charles White; Diane Wenzler. SECOND ROW- Gwen Hock : 
Barb Lowe; Carolyn Haucke; Donna Simpson; Myra Schlegel; Jeanne Duel; Cynthia Borne: Marv Ann knight ■ Elvina 
Tichy. THIRD ROW: Carol Koepsel; Beverly Needham; Jean Erickson; Kathy Rudisell: Becky Roberts; Virginia Hirsch- 
Carole Ellis: Mary Lou Harrington; Mary Geil. FOURTH ROW: Kathleen Buie; Janice Nelson; Naomi Thayer; Miriam 
Tubbs; Nancy Brunstad; Mary Merwin; Joan Harrison; Jean Sprecher; Janet Breihan- Nancy Meyer FIFTH ROW- 
Tom Sautebm: Dale Anderson; Karen Kubly; Carol Trewartha: Ruth Rowe; Deanie Propst; Harriet Maas- Joan Her- 
wig; Nancy North: Gary D. Thomson: John Strief. 







FIRST ROW: Conine Hunger; Chris Drengberg, Vice President; Kathleen Buie. President; Marian Dunn; Bianne Kemwein; 
Marguerite Flanagan, Secretary; Janice Geiser. SECOND ROW: Irene Erdlitz. Advisor; D. Ann Wilson; Donna Simpson; 
Ruth Ann Waidelich, Publicity Chairman: Rath Pabst, Treasurer; Pat Graham. Point Secretary. 



WOMEN'S RECREATION ASSN. 



Mary Ann Carlson has her paddle ready as she 
watches har opponent return the ping-pong ball. 



Women, sports, and activity 



For a year of activity and a year of fun 
join W. R. A.! The Women's Recreation 
Association is an organization which pro- 
motes women's intramural sports and con- 
ducts some of the social events on campus. 

This year's schedule included a series 
of sports ranging from volleyball and 
basketball to archery, and softball. Also in- 
cluded in the list of events was a Christmas 
party, a Spring picnic, and a Gym-Jam. 

Fund raising projects for the year in- 
cluded the sale of hot dogs at football games 
and college pets at Homecoming events. 

An active year was brought to a close 
on the annual Awards Day when some 
members were presented an emblem, medal, 
or Stout letter for their participation and 
leadership in club events. 




149 







YWCA 



Fostering friendship 



To start the year the YWCA sponsored 
the Big-Little Sister program and the Big- 
Little Sister Tea for the purpose of 
acquainting freshmen with faculty and stu- 
dents. During the winter months the 
YWCA brought cheer to the local hospital 
patients by providing them with tray favors 
for the holidays and caroling at Christmas. 
The Thanksgiving Breakfast was a memor- 
able event for all YWCA members. Bring- 
ing in the spring in full fashion was the 
Mother-Daughter Banquet; at this time 
Stout coeds entertained their mothers for 
the weekend. 

Although the YWCA is a small unit on 
our campus, it is part of a nation-wide 
organization; it plays a vital part in the 
lives of its members, fostering friendship 
and service. 



Oh yum — look at those cookies! Members of 
Y.W.C.A. busily replenish trays with an assortment 
of delicious looking cookies for the Big - Little 
Sister Tea in the fall. 



FIRST ROW: Kathleen Buie; Marian Dunn; Dee Ann Wenger, President; Jean Vrana, Treasurer; Karen Karlson, Vice 
President; Jeanne Duel, Big Sis Chairman; Janet Hahn, Secretary; Yvonne Schwengels. Inter-Religious Council Repre- 
sentative; Phyllis Tripp. SECOND ROW: Mrs. Darlene Engstrom, Advisor; Lois Kostman; LaVonne Holt; Helen Harals- 
rud; Elaine Steele; Ruth Ann Waidelich; Judy Rodger; Judy Weiss; Miss Harper, Advisor. 





The game is over, and Roger Prickette consults with 
Paul Werley to see how his team did in the statistics. 



INTRAMURALS 




A time for play 



A low pass results in a loose ball, as Dick Rockle- 
witz dives for it while Tom Douglas tries to stop him. 



Fast action and intense play typify intramural com- 
petition, as organizations battle for league standings. 



Intramural athletics gives men who are 
not of varsity caliber the opportunity to 
enjoy competition and physical fitness. The 
1963-64 intramural season at Stout, direc- 
ted by Glenn Hardy and Peter Giovanoni 
accomplished these ends with a full slate 
of competition in major sports. 

The Fubars proved to be the outstand- 
ing football squad of the year, taking the 
undisputed gridiron championship by sev- 
eral games. In basketball, Third Floor 
Fleming won the independent title with a 
record of 9 wins and no losses. The Sig 
Tau squad walked off with the fraternal 
league title, after compiling a 9 and 1 rec- 
ord on the floor. 



151 





The whole Stout bench watches intently as the Bluedevil five set up a scoring play. The entire 
team showed spirit and dedication as the Devils clayed to a 4 win 8 loss conference season. 



BASKETBALL 



Battling bucketmen 



The Bluedevils of Stout State College 
finished their 1963-64 cage season with 
a 4 win, 8 loss conference record, 
while winning 6 games and losing 15. In 
spite of their unimpressive record, the 
Stoutmen were looked upon as a potentially 
powerful squad by many of their oppo- 
nents. The squad consisted primarily of 
freshmen, whose lack of experience per- 
mitted opposing teams to win several con- 
tests in the closing seconds by small mar- 
gins. Head coach Dwain Mintz started five 
freshmen as a rule, rather than as an ex- 
ception. 



In spite of their lack of experience, the 
Bluedevils beat archrival Eau Claire twice 
in conference play. The Blugolds bowed to 
Stout 84-66 early in the season, and lost 
again to the Devils 90-75 in the rematch. 
Other conference opponents to fall victim 
to Stout were Stevens Point, 72-64, and 
River Falls 78-72. 

Bob Hayhurst, the only junior and the 
most experienced man on the squad, had his 
best year, so far, with the Bluedevils, see- 
ing plenty of action and picking up plenty 
of loose balls for Stout. Sophomore Bill 
Ozga, the only other non-freshman mem- 
ber of the squad, hit his 100th point against 
Winona. Stout's 6'6" center, Jerry Kissman, 
was the most valuable freshman on the 
squad, leading his team in defense, in addi- 
tion to being an important point winner. 
Willie White, 6' guard, pleased home court 
crowds often with his flashy speed and 
shooting. Chuck Krueger contributed much 
with his defensive work, and versatile Mike 



152 






Willie White watches the ball as it heads for the 
basket on a free throw. Willie's style and form 
made him a consistent favorite of many fans. 



Head coach Dwain Mintz concentrates on 
the progress of the game from the sidelines. 



153 




FIRST ROW: Roger Schroeder: Frank Williams; Willie White; Mike Dunford: Ken McBride. SECOND ROW; Joe 
Culliney, manager; Sidney Porch: Tom Fortney; Chuck Krueger: Mike Thompson; Jim Thomas: Bryan Humphrey; 
Dale Anderson, manager. THIRD ROW: Head Coach Dwain Mintz: Bill Ozga; Bob Hayhurst: Dave Laurer; Jerry 
Kissman; Dave Dawson; Dave Beyerl; Assistant Coach Bob Kelly: Assistant Coach Bill Moran. 



Who's got the ball seems to be the question, as both 
teams watch for a rebound from Stout's Kissman. 




Thompson was more than a challenge to 
opponents who tried to get a shot past 
him, or to stop him from shooting. 

Freshman guards Frank Williams, Ken 
McBride, Jim Thomas and Sid Porch all 
added their efforts in sparking the Blue- 
devils to several winning rallies. 

While coaches Dwain Mintz and Bill 
Moran did not come up with a winning- 
season, they took the necessary steps in 
building a solid foundation for a winning 
team next year. 

In other conference tilts, Stout fell twice 
to Superior and twice to La Crosse. River 
Falls edged out the Devils to win the first 
of two contests in the closing minutes, and 
Platteville took home a 95-89 victory. UWM 
and Whitewater both squeaked past Stout 
with three point victory margins. 

In nonconference play the Bluedevils 
won just two games, overwhelming North- 
land 100-55, and defeating Winona 102-66. 
Stout lost seven other nonconference 
games, including powers such as South 
Dakota State, St. Cloud, and Mankato. 



154 



Basketball record 



1963-64 Basketball Record 



Stout 


53 


St. Mary's 


78 


Stout 


66 


St. Cloud 


74 


Stout 


82 


South Dakota 


96 


Stout 


61 


Macalester 


81 


Stout 


60 


River Falls 


64* 


Stout 


102 


Winona 


66 


Stout 


51 


Hamline 


81 


Stout 


72 


Stevens Point 


64* 


Stout 


89 


Platteville 


95* 


Stout 


84 


Eau Claire 


66* 


Stout 


100 


Northland 


55 


Stout 


59 


Superior 


62* 


Stout 


68 


St. Thomas 


76 


Stout 


79 


La Crosse 


99* 


Stout 


78 


River Falls 


72* 


Stout 


84 


Mankato 


99 


Stout 


76 


U.W.M. 


79* 


Stout 


82 


Whitewater 


85* 


Stout 


90 


Eau Claire 


75* 


Stout 


98 


Superior 


107* 


Stout 


83 


La Crosse 


96* 




Jerry Kissman fights with Gary Robarge of LaCrosse 
for possession of the ball, while Mike Thompson and 
Chuck Krueger stand by ready to pick up a loose ball. 



Basket bound 



* Denotes Conference Games. 



Ken McBride makes use of his speed and agility 
as he tries to dribble away from a much taller 
opponent. Ken was an offensive standout. 




Chuck Krueger is double teamed by a couple of 
tall Blugolds, but he has no intention of giving 
the ball away as he looks for a man in the clear. 



155 









Judy Scharf expresses her disappointment with her team after the 
ball is lost to the opponent on a bad pass. 



Willie White takes careful aim before fir- 
ing one from the free throw line. Willie's 
accurate shooting added winning points 
in many games. 



Cagers in action 



Jim Thomas leaps high into the air to get off a long pass against the LaCrosse Indians. Jim's ball 
handling and shooting sparked the team in more than one game, but the Indians proved too much 
for the Bluedevils in this game, as they handed Stout a conference loss. 




156 



II 

i 





FRONT ROW: Gale Tappe, Merrit Hanson, Richard Roder, Jack Lorenz. Terry Hickman, Richard Stoddard. BACK 
ROW: Coach John Zuerlein, Bob Koppes. Dan Smith. Bryan Kessey. 



GYMNASTICS 



Form, poise, and skill 



Student coach of the Gymnastic squad, John Zuer- 
lein displays perfect form as he executes a high 
forward drive. 



The gymnastics squad showed definite 
improvement in 1964, its second year of 
organization. Squad members had oppor- 
tunities to demonstrate their strength, agil- 
ity and balance in three intercollegiate 
meets, including the Northwest Invitation- 
al in which they took fourth place. 

The Stout gymnasts met La Crosse 
twice in competition, losing both but show- 
ing improvement over last year's score. 

Student coach John Zuerlein proved to 
be the most valuable member of the team, 
and won the opportunity to participate in 
the NIAA Gymnastics tournament. Bob 
Kopnes, Dan Smith, Byron Kessey, Rich 
Stoddard and Rich Roder also won points 
for the squad. 




157 




WRESTLING 



Action on the mat 



The wrestling Bluedevils of 1963-64 
posted a 5 win - 5 loss dual meet record 
during their first season under coach Den- 
nis Raarup. The Devils had trouble getting 
together to win meets early in the season, 
but finished much stronger, winning four 
of the last six contests on their slate. In 
addition to downing Gustavus Adolphus, 
Macalester, La Crosse, and Stevens Point, 
the grapplers trounced local rival Eau 
Claire 27-5 in their first meeting of the 
season, but were slighted 20-16 by the Blu- 
golcls just two weeks later. 

Glenn Hardy did a fine job on the mat 
all season in the 177 pound division, and cli- 
maxed his season by nailing down a confer- 
ence championship!' Lee Alcock also had a 
winning season in the 137 pound class and 
took second place at the state meet. Tom Ott 
finished a successful season on the squad 
by taking a fourth in championship com- 
petition. 



Tom Ott keeps his weight on his toes to keep his 
advantage over his Eau Claire opponent. 

It's hard to tell what belongs to whom, as Glenn 
Hardy shows no mercy for a Warhawk matman. 




Fred McFarlane wraps his legs 
around his foe to try to keep his 
shoulders off the mat while the 
referee watches for a pin. 




FIRST ROW: John Schroepfer: Ken Waldock; Tom Ott; Walt Pennington; Jerry Robsrs. SECOND 
ROW: Coach Raarup; Lewie Benitz; Robert Lewis; John Schrumm; Fred McFarlane; Lee Alcock; Larry 
Severson, manager. 



1963-64 Wrestling Record 



Stout 


2 


Superior 


25 


Stout 


26 


Stevens Point 


28 


Stout 


26 


Wisconsin JV 


32 


Stout 


20 


Gustavus Aclolphus 


Stout 


10 


Whitewater 


24 


Stout 


14 


River Falls 


16 


Stout 


18 


Macalester 


12 


Stout 


18 


La Crosse 


14 


Stout 


8 


Superior 


23 


Stout 


27 


Eau Claire 


5 


Stout 


18 


Stevens Point 


15 


Stout 


16 


Eau Claire 


20 


State Collegi 


ate 


5th Place 


Confer 


ence meet 


6th Place 



Jerry Robers displays perfect ballet form as he 
prepares to drive an opponent to the mat. 



Lee Alcock looks for the right hold for a pin while 
his match wriggles for freedom. 





159 



Then blooms each thing, 
then maids dance in a ring . . . 

—Thomas Nashe 




Larry Melby instructs a student as he prepares a joint for a piece of furniture 
Off-campus teaching provides valuable expsrience for the prospective teacher. 



Bill Vasey checks the placement bulletin board for 
prospective job opportunities in industrial arts. 




APPLIED SCIENCE & TECHNOLOGY 



Theory, principles, skills 



Stout has often been called a unique 
institution. This is because of its specializa- 
tion in Industrial Education and Industrial 
Technology. When a student enters Stout, 
he must decide whether he wishes a career 
as a teacher or a career in industry. As an 
education major, he not only receives 
courses that give him the background neces- 
sary^ to teach, but he also learns valuable 
manipulative skills. For example, a student 
may choose a course in woodworking ; here 
he learns theories and principles concerning 
the teaching of this subject and also be- 
comes proficient in his ability to handle 
woodworking tools. The student in tech- 
nology will receive a wide background in 
the field of modern technology, giving him 
an opportunity to branch out in many direc- 
tions. If he so desires, he may emphasize 
one particular field of industry, and there- 
fore prepare to specialize. 

Upon their graduation, Stout students 
are offered numerous job opportunities. 
Their broad education makes them desirable 
employees for firms throughout the world. 



162 




A favorite course for many Stout men is auto mechanics; in this course they are given an opportunity 
to experiment with and make repairs on their own cars, as well as learn the proper use of equipment. 




Instructor Harold Halfin demonstrates correct procedures 
used in gas welding to several students of the class. 



Duong Yen, a graduate student, works diligently 
on an audio-frequency generator. 




163 



Fundamentals of learning 



for future endeavors 



A requirement for General Finishing is to complete ten 
wood panels. Ben Roder applies a finish to a panel. 




Who says guys can't sew? A student in General Shop 
shows ability as he sews his leather project. 



164 






Using a mechanical drawing letter guide, two freshmen lay out a 
special assignment of lettering for a project in their Drafting Class. 



As a required project in Foundry Class, every student makes a casting using a CO ; 
gas sand core. Barry Hammerberg is applying the gas hose to the core box. 




165 





Al Babl is fitted for a pair of safety 
glasses; these are added protection 
for students working in shops. 



Two upperclassmen demonstrate the effects of a signal generator 
on the oscilloscope to visitors during Stout Days. 



Working hard? Tom Heller adjusts the ink fountain on 
as he prepares to run off some copy. 



the litho press in the print shop 




Application of precision in learning skills 




Showing his skill in the field of auto mechanics, 
Roger Williams fits a wrist pin into a piston head. 



Paul Derby checks accuracy in shape of a can- 
dlestick holder with metal tasting equipment. 




167 




Engrossed in his work, a student pre- 
pares a layout for sheet metal drawing 




Time may be measured in many ways . . . above, the freshman class officers Carol 
Casey, Secretary; Jeff Pelkowski, President: and Barbara Gardner, Treasurer: 
compare the time on Vice President Sidney Porch's arm with the sundial beside The 
Student Center. 



FRESHMEN 



A wide new world 



Stout's largest freshman class arrived 
on campus in September; all were anxious 
to find out what college life had in store 
for them and were determined to put forth 
every effort necessary to get off to a good 
start. College was a step into a new life — 
a life where they would make new friends 
and broaden their experiences. 

As the school year commenced, the 
freshmen soon found out what college life 
really involved. Those who thought it would 
be all parties and fun soon changed their 
opinions as did those who looked forward 
to nothing but serious study. In their ori- 



entation programs, they discovered some 
of the ideals and goals upheld by Stout stu- 
dents to successfully combine the social life 
with the academic life. 

t Homecoming provided the freshmen 
with their first opportunity to work to- 
gether as a class. They showed fine spirit 
and cooperation in the building and burning 
of the letters representing Stout's rival. 

Semester tests were soon upon the fresh- 
men — the real test of what knowledge they 
had acquired. By this time a groundwork 
had been laid for their college education. 
Early in second semester, the freshman 
class > participated actively in the Winter 
Carnival; six of the freshman girls were 
queen candidates. 

The freshmen, looking back on their first 
year at Stout, see that they have gained 
much and hope that their future years at 
college will be equally as rewarding. 



168 






I 



V. 




\m .- 



FRONT ROW: Carleen Adler; Barbara Boss; Kay Baumgartner; Karen Anderson; Helen Barmore; Nancy Amundsen; 
Joanne Ahrndt; Pat Brodacki; Chris Altheimer. SECOND ROW: Pat Braemer; Bonnie Beauchaine: Margy Bark; Diane 
Bloomfield: Jean Bopp; Diane Anderson: Jeanne Bonnefoi; Earlene Buss; Jennifer Beller; Elissa Abel. THIRD ROW: 
David Beyer; JoAnne Behrens; Jill Bentzien: Janet Beverung; Janet Breihan: Vicki Busch: Kathy Allen: Susie Bing- 
ham; Sally Behrents; Marilyn Bean; Jim Bilderback. FOURTH ROW: George Becker; Phil Blank: Joe Breitzman; 
John Biever; Ron Boyer; Tom Belden: Richard Agenten; Allan Bretl; Roy Bower. FIFTH ROW: Wayne Beard: Roscoe 
Butterfield: Jon Alverson; Dave Brenholt; Dave Beyerl; Peter Alvord; Craig Anderson; Lane Backus; Mark Bryn: 
Richard Bode. 



Creating new friendships 



FRONT ROW: Connie Bindl; Carol Berghammer; Ellen Douglass; Donna Camponeschi; Marigene Biederman; Catherine 
Campbell; Barbara Dickmann; Lynn Beecher; Laurie Brock. SECOND ROW: Leland Alcock; Dorothy DesBois: Char- 
lene Appel; Sandra Bishop; Marilyn Christenson; Margo Cromey; Madeline Dunn; Sharon DeRemer: Lynnette Ellis: 
John Constine. THIRD ROW: George Diana; Nancy Deischer; Maureen Citko; Margaret Collins; Jane Aubart; Carol 
Casey; Candace Cieszynske; Mary Czechan: John Ecker. FOURTH ROW: Mike Demerath; Mike Dif f endorf er : Richard 
Doetze; Donald Dralle; Rick Cundari; Tom Clark; Robert Dux; Don Daebler; Kenneth Edwardson: Harlan Clark. FIFTH 
ROW: Robert Cowee; Kenneth Decker; Dave Dawson; Richard Costerisan: John Benishek; Don Christenson; Mike 
Coomer; Mike Dunford; James Dyer. 







FRONT ROW: Jean Esser; Jane Grunwaldt; Helen Gutenberger; Karen Fisher; Paula Jean Frank; Trischa Gill: Mary 
Gramoll; Shirley Fredrich; Gayleen Felland. SECOND ROW: Tom Grota; Patsy Hoag; Judy Holloway; Rita Good - 
land; Debby Gibson; Maureen Hutt; Barbara Gardner; Enid L. Gorokoya: Nancy Gearhart; Paul Hummel. THIRD 
ROW: Leonard Hager; Peter Hady: Ellen Grenzow; Ann Gruber; Jolene Fjelsted; Mary Goldsmith: Jane Fleming: 
Dennis Gruenke; Wayne Foster. FOURTH ROW: James Grenier; Tim Hillibrand; Grace Hoppe; Judith Holtz: Patricia 
Hughes; Sharon Hapl; Dianna Hintz; Robert Fisher; Charles Ghidorzi. FIFTH ROW: Bill Georgeff: Merritt Hanson; 
Eugene Gehl; Bill Good; Melvin Free; Tom Fortney; Stephen Burke; Dennis Feldkamp; Kenneth Hammers: Robert 
Fuller; Dewain Goff. 



Adding the finishing touches to a Winter Carnival banner are Ray 
Carlin, Craig Vogt and Tom Dunn. Barb Hentschel was the candi- 
date of the recently organized group on campus. 








^Bjf*?*£?P: . 



^"•p ffl M 



■^L 



FRONT ROW: Beth Hintsa; Penny Johnson; Mary Heiniger; Annetta Hoff; Linda Hiller; Mary Jensen: Darlsne Har- 
nisch; Elva Harrison; Joanie Hill. SECOND ROW: John Franke: Sharon Hankins; Kathy Hopps; Joanna Hillman; 
Marjorie Heeter; Jeanette Emerson; Ronnaug Hereid; Delight Irwin; Roger Gerstner. THIRD ROW: Bill Jaeger; Harlan 
Ison: Gene Jicinsky; Mary Jill Helf: Sheila Hewes: Velva Johnson; Gary Gade; Walter Hodgkind; John Haberkom. 
FOURTH ROW: Allen Johnson; William Hock; Jack Hicks; Michael Jaeck: William Hittman; Verdayne Hein; Bryan 
Humphrey; Connors Whayne; Belton Michal: Tony Hanson. FIFTH ROW: Charles Emery; Dean Horton; Charles Ham- 
'mer; Fred Glick; Keith D. Hagnauer: Ken Hopf ensperger ; Robert Jordahl; Randall Hawthorne; James Jacobs. 



"Grappling with Ideas 



// 




FRONT ROW: Janice Kriewaldt; Sandra Lund; Bev Larsen; Gwen Kreunen: Sandy Kasma; Nancy Lee; Gail Lindsley, 
Barbara Kyle; Jane LeMahieu. SECOND ROW: Kay Kraisinger; Mary Kohl; Sandy Little; Mary Kuhlman: Virginia 
Hirsch: Sharon Lowry; Janet Lehnherr; Carla Keipe; Judith Harmer: C~rolyn King. THIRD ROW: Ren Sauersdorf: 
Mary Lauderdale: Jane Kramer; Jo Ann Kramer: Trudy Liskovec; Janis Kleman: Barbara Larson; Carol Koegler: Dawn 
Kocher. FOURTH ROW: William Ignaszak: George Kinney; Anthony Kojis: Roy Banks: Henry Kveibach: Don Kvum- 
mel; Donald Kramp; Milton Lenz; Gary LaRocque; Pat Keyes. FIFTH ROW: Bruce Kufahl; Ray Klopotek: Joel Kohl- 
meyer; Harlan Lutzow; David Hobson; Jerry Kissman; Lee Kornely; Dsnnis Linders; Steven Krohn; William Klewin. 



171 





Even Stout has Hootenanny talent in Rog Gerstner 
who has performed several times with his guitar and 
folk songs. Students enjoy this type of entertainment. 



An anticipated event of Winter Carnival is the snow 
carvings. Sometimes a stocking hat gets in the way 



A new my of life 



FRONT ROW: Elaine Laird; Carol Koolmo; Julie Leatherberry; Lyrna Noericke: Nancy MacGinnitie: Jane Marshall; 
Carole Knodt; Emily Minnichsof f er ; Sharon Menke. SECOND ROW: Robert Mericle; Mark McCullough: Joe Morobits; 
Louise Lange; Mary Lange; Ellen Mulrooney; Lynette Moberg; Robert Jaeger; Paul Kollauf; Arlan Lerch. THIRD 
ROW: James Murray; Richard Heshelman; Kerry Kinura; Daniel Morris: David Mancusi; Robert Louewis: Gary 
Mielke; Michael McKenzie; Terry Hickman. FOURTH ROW: Fred McFarlane; Glenn Kukla; Ronald Luck: Mike Lon- 
ergan; Thomas F. Miller; Tim McGrath: Jeff Krumrich; James Lazachek: John Moran; Frank Kisley FIFTH ROW- 
James Miesbauer; William Maas; William Sechleitner; Elroy Lange: Bill Kirchherr; Richard McDonald; Gary Kiel: 
Jim Larson; Norman Kurszswski; Don Makuch. 



» 



lit 



v 



J* % 



'-•.. 









FRONT ROW: Pat Noreen; Janice Prosek: Sandy Post; Julie Mueller; Suzanne Olson; Sally Olson; Wendy Moffet; Con- 
nie Nelson: Judy Ogilvie. SECOND ROW: John Loveland; Linda Nyhus: Linda Ottum: Rachel Moe; Patricia McQuil- 
lan; Kathleen McManus; Mary Neick; Linda Omholt; Dorothy Nehls. THIRD ROW: Frank Petricek; Wealthy Owens; 
Jane Martens: Marie Peterson; Penny Philipps: Gloria Olson; Maureen A. Pierick; Elizabeth Neuberger: Lou Ann 
Pitzen: Roland Piller. FOURTH ROW: Roland Ostram; Willard Brandt: Leonard Nikolai; Raphael Riesterer; Bruce 
Palmer: Sidney Porch; Steve Nagy: Kenneth Nehring; David Piechowski; Richard Ney. FIFTH ROW: Tom Week- 
worth; Scott McCormick; Conrad Oertwig; Jerry Pusch; Gary Olson; John Muchow; Tom Puent; James Ort; Gary 
Poeschel; George Mclntyre; Tommy Ott. 



FRONT ROW: Dixie Peterson; Yvonne Peterson; Susan Schaitel; Frances Pavles; Linda Potter; Sue Skouge; Jeannie 
Rush; Joanne Schultz; Carole Paszko. SECOND ROW: Sandy Stuber; Shirley Ann Leak; Virginia Ross; Jeanne Seder; 
Janice Shaker; Arlene Reinke; Nancy Ruehmer; Adrienna Schimek. THIRD ROW: Julie Reinstad; Ken Rudie; Peggy- 
Lynn Pick; Delores Schultz; Maija Petersons; Margaret Morken; Jan Senn; Patricia Patten; Judy Roush: Harlan 
Pedretti. FOURTH ROW: John Schrum; Michael Schiller; Eileen Stafne; Marilyn Stremer; Lauraine Smith; Marv 
Kay Rossmeier; Rita Small; David Miller; John Schroepfer. FIFTH ROW: Arthur Richardson; Douglas Styles: Gene 
Pflieger; Jim Smith; Dick Piatt; Robert Reynolds; Rodger Petryk; Perry Savage; Michael Peterson; Robert Ryun. 




173 





.--, 






FRONT ROW: Mary Sutliff; Joan Smeltzer; Sharon Schock; Marie Ragatz; Pauline Turek; Mary Tennies: Carola 
Taylor; Kristine TeHennepe; Mardeen Sherman. SECOND ROW: Jack Tonn: Jeanne Storm; Mary Riedinaer; Barbara 
Tokarczyk; Carrie Patterson; Margelyn Richardson; Alice Schlegel; Barbara Snook; Gail Stade; Lawrence Shimono 
THIRD ROW: Paul Stenseth; Betty Schuerch; Barbara Schellin; Nan Schmelling: Nancy Schuettpelz: Kathy Wacker; 
John Sawyer; Sid Sakamaki. FOURTH ROW: William Rohde; Norbert Radle: Bruce Rogers; Walter Pennington: Thomas 
Rineck; Lyle Schmitt; Phillip Stephens; Dennis Rizzuto; Richard Scapple; Mark Rosner. FIFTH ROW: Gerald Sam- 
pair; James Springer; John Rindahl; Albert Rudman; Tn« odore Holappa: Tom Trutna; Paul Sandvig; Tom Saunders - 
Charles Rehberg; Tom Ordens. 



Staircase to the future 



FRONT ROW: Carolyn Seitz; Ardella Schwake; Janice Saltenbei\£.er: Susan Stimmel; Barb Smith; Nina Sparr: Darlene 
Weideman; Meraa Steinke; Sue Smith. SECOND ROW: Lois Seiy: Cheryl Triplett; Margaret Thurnau: Linda Weber- 
Karen Schamaun; Sue Vosika: Julie Voss; Kathie White; Donna Rice: Judy Thiel. THIRD ROW: Art Simpkin- Roger 
Schroeder: Richard Schaefer; Roger Shimon: Lowell Sorenson; Frank Vincent; Ralph Walker; Paul Sachs: Edward 
Stuhr; Dick Schwann. FOURTH ROW: Bernard Snarski; Harold Thiele: Martin Szpak; Paul Stauffer: John Srott; 
Terry Sweeney; Ted Sehmer; David Skoog; Thomas Thompson. FIFTH ROW: Leon Thiel; James VanEpps: Ewalt Wol- 
lerman; Walter Olson; Richard Swenson; Dale Tschedy; Joe Whalen; David SKinner; Ron Van Rooyen. 




174 







Riding in the pace car at Stouton Beach is Winter Carnival queen, Linda Nyhus, 
Linda and her escort start the pace for the featured racs of the day. 




FRONT ROW: Marjorie White; Joan Wieberdink; Jean Weber; Cynthia Weber; Arlene Zielanis; Kay Watters; Sharon 
Zimpher; Jane Young; Virginia Vruwink. SECOND ROW: Ken Teeders; Richard Ssibsrt; Pam Weaver; Dawn Voss; 
Janee Venhor; Judy Siebell; Joan Zeeman; Leona Wentzel: Raymond Wolf; Ken Waldock. THIRD ROW: Tom Vinette; 
John Wesolek; Curt Wilkins: Steve Void: Roger Wojt: Robert Warren: Tom Vassel: John Smerda; George Winter. 
FOURTH ROW: John Weimert: Ken Wiredmeyer; Howard Weatherhead; Jerry Dunhalm; Lloyd Underhill; Steve Zailyk; 
Robert Mueller; George Wenthe; Wayne Wirsing; Alan Zarenba. 



175 




SOPHOMORES 

Familiar faces 



As the sophomores returned to Stout 
this year, they were warmly greeted by the 
familiar smiles of friends. They no longer 
felt insecure, but were now accomplished 
co-ecls ready for another year of fun and 
hard work. 

New class officers were elected and 
plans for the coming school year were 
made. Stout's homecoming was one of the 
first events on the school calendar, so the 
sophomores' first project was the making 
of colorful blue and white flags. 

After Thanksgiving vacation, the sopho- 
mores settled down to complete all assign- 
ments due before Christmas. They also 
found leisure moments to decorate their 
rooms and doors in keeping with the Christ- 
mas season. 

Following Christmas recess, many long 
hours of study were given in preparation 
for first semester examinations. 

The second semester was also a busy one, 
highlighted by the Winter Carnival, Easter 
vacation, and the Junior Prom. 

The end of the school year brought more 
cramming for finals, followed by sighs of 
relief as members of the sophomore class 
looked forward to a prosperous and peace- 
ful summer. 



Looking forward to a good sophomore year 
are officers Tom Schmid, President: Betty 
Trahms, Secretary; Mary Baker, Treasurer; 
Charles Yost. Vice President; and Kay Krueg- 
er. Social Chairman. 



176 




FRONT ROW: Jane Braaten; Linda Blomquist; Jeanette Bothun; Geraldine Bock; Eleanor Barthel; Phyllis Blank; Sue 
Anderegg; Jean Boda; Karen Bogus. SECOND ROW: Paul Aken; Larry Burton; Linda Anderson: Evelyn Blahnik: Jill 
Becker; Kathy Conner; Jeanne Bokina; Pat Dolan; Sharon Brovold; Kay Bauman; Kurt Bents. THIRD ROW: Shel- 
don Busse; Dan Buretta; Lila Christiansen; Lyn Bray; Pat Bickel: Judy Baewer; Mary Baker: Bonnie Busse; Stephen 
Blattner; William Eickelberg. FOURTH ROW: Christopher Atang: Charles Bernath; Vincent Barnes; Robart Parof- 
sky; Wm. Albrecht; Roger Dahl; Rex Blum: Curtiss Brihn; Steve Christensen; Stanley Arnetveit. FIFTH ROW: Den- 
nis Belec; Marvin Delzer: Jim Bucher; Dwight Morrison; Mike Ef finger: Bruce Barnes; Frederick Casper; Dwight 
Davis; Frederick Derr: James Bliss: Don DeBock. 



Gathering momentum with each year 



FRONT ROW: Karen Ekern: Ilene Dahlstrom; Linda Court; Jean Erickson; Jeanne Bordini; Elizabeth Conlon; Lucy 
Craig; Hazel Cota; Marsha Hamilton. SECOND ROW: Joe Hock; Mary Lou Harrington; Carol Clark; Barbara Dein- 
inger; Marsha Demske; Kathy DeVries; Sally Corey; Susan Daehn; Mary Geil; Richard Herm. THIRD ROW: Robert 
Habelman; Margaret Handrahan: Patricia Fiege; Cheryl Holman; Steve Fetzer; Arthur Fritz. FOURTH ROW: Bruce 
Gru; Ted Giencke; John DeVoe; Richard Grasse; Don Hoeft; Rodger Hammond; David Ferdon; Ray Sarlin; Robert 
Dionne; Gerald Daubner. FIFTH ROW: Lynn Hochwitz; John Hammer: Walter Dahl; Clayton Carlson; Jerald Har- 
grates; Paul Dixon; Bob Gelina; Tom Gergurich; John Ferlaak; Joe Gubasta; Don Hawkins. 











<*> 






t \^i 









WW 'WW' 




FRONT ROW: Jean Gilbsrtson; Rita Hoffman; LeeAnn Johnson: Karen Kubly: Veraa Lange; Jan Mjaanes: Paula 
Jacobs; Nancy Knabe; Kathie Lindblom. SECOND ROW: David P. Johnson; Kurtis Dale: Barb Lowe; Marian Kuss- 
mann; Patricia Koeper; Donna Lempke; Jan Lundy; Christine Martin; Jeanne Meyer: Judy Miller; Robert Koppes. 
THIRD ROW: Dennis Jacobson; Robert Pruth; Gerald Jacoba: Ann Marie Marshall: Karen Karasch: Ruby Mantik; 
Kathryn Johnston: Daniel Larson; Jim Lizotte; Gary Keeley. FOURTH ROW: Gerald Lesch; M. Earl Knott: Jim 
Luther; Gary Koch; Tom John; Thomas Montag; Bruce Klein: John Marsch; Richard Johnson; Lee Mathwigl. FIFTH 
ROW: Billie Kroll: Russell Koxlien; Charles Busateri; Kenneth Kolb; Tom Greg; Robert Maxwell; Roger Johnson: 
Jim Klingbeil; Byron Kessey; Larry Kreyling; John Nee. 



An active part of college life 




Jan VanMatre and her date have 
their eyes glued on an exciting 
pass at a football game. 



178 




Hunting for the lucky numbers, students compare the numbers in 
their balloons with those on the prize list at the sophcmore class dance. 



Planning for the future 



FRONT ROW: Marguerite Heyer; Sharon Hutjens; Jill Godfrey; Janet Hahn; Marian Hammond; Ruthanne Halde- 
man; Carolyn Houcke; Barbara Hentschel: Jan Grosskopf. SECOND ROW: Shirley Feuerstein; Mary Hartung: Monica 
Fedie; Sue Hendricks; Linda Jenquin; Maurine Heft; Mary Ann Graham: Nancy Gordon: Kay Krueger: Kathie Lin- 
dow; Linda French. THIRD ROW: Barbara Kusmirek; Carole Koepsel; Kay Koss; Kathy Kuehl; Billy Green; Gail 
Klatt. Patricia Kenyon; Sharon Hanson: Betty Jo Keppen; Dianne Johnsen. FOURTH ROW: Robert Kelly; James 
Green; Merlin Johnson; Gay Herbst; Chuck Geurink; Kevin Johnson; Craig Froke; Ronald Hallin; Allan Babl: Don- 
ald Hinks. FIFTH ROW: Jon Krause; Richard Jobst; Dennis Herling; Reuben Hoffman; Jerry Irwin; Roger Howard; 
Robert Howard; Jim Herbst; Jerry Knutson; Ray Gielow. 




179 



Dance on your own feet Rich says to Lila 
Christensen with an agoniz3d but grim smile. 





Marsha Hamilton, center, discusses sororities 
with two interested girls at the Round Robin, 
a get-acquainted tea during Rush. 



FRONT ROW: Marianne Naylor; Janet Olsen; Annette O'Rourke; Janet Nelson; Shirley Payne; Carol Rada- Sue Nyre- 
Mary Joe Kovacevich;Bev Lee; Nancy Kretschmer. SECOND ROW: Thomas Nelson; Carolyn Maki: Camille Osman- 
ski; Marilyn Phillips; Marlene Richter; Janet Nelson; Karen Riha: Becky Roberts; Judy Roth- Sandv Kav Luear 
THIRD ROW: Wayne Nelson; John Melcher; Jim Mitchell; Joan Rotzel: Patricia Payne; Jo ' Ross: Shirley Olson ; 
Jean Roggow; Jerry Robers; Mark Strohbusch. FOURTH ROW: Jim Polarski; Richard Longsdorf- Davis S-is- Ray- 
^Pd °smski; Charley LageiJerg;Dwayne Nelson; E. Thorn Rogers; Paul McCormick; Paul Madary: Jim Rebne. 
FIFTH ROW: Dick Stelter; Gerald Miller; Wm. McKenzie; Dale Reindl: Chuck Ramberg; Robert Raap: Paul Meister- 
Bill Ozga; Arlyn Schulz; Ken Nelson; Jim Prosise. 












FRONT ROW: Gladys Millard; Nancy Leeman; Mary Mavis; Jeanie Jacobson: Leslie Moberg; Patricia Quah; Betty 
Lou Trahms; Kay Schwartz; Kathleen Rumocki. SECOND ROW: Patricia Nungesser; Carolynn Schlottman; Gloria 
Seabury; Anne Rossmeier; Dianne Lindbsrg: Gail Remlinger; Muriel Smith: Patricia Schuette; Nancy North; Virginia 
Suhrke. THIRD ROW: Sharon Pecha; Diana Schuster; Christine Prideaux: Deanie Probst; Elaine Steele: Elisabeth 
Schnider; Sandra Stolp; Yvonne Schwengels; Nancy Meyer. FOURTH ROW: Dan Smith; John Schultz; David Vern 
Smith: Thomas Sautebin; Myron Schuler; Richard Roder; Chuck Raether: Tony Schwaller; Robin Rolfs. FIFTH ROW: 
Donald Schultz: Richard Stoddard; Bruce Wurz; John Parish; Kenneth Noesen; John Sacharski; Dennis Suckow; John 
Olson; Barry Mumper; Leon Romatowski; Masahiro Shiroma, 



In the midst of their career 



"I want that one," says Jerry Barton as he points to a candy heart that Miriam Tubbs has under her 
fingers. The hearts were part of the decorations at the Valentine's Dance sponsored by UCM. 




181 




FRONT ROW: Chris Wallgren; Jill Weiss; Janice Van Matre: Claudia Westphal; Jean Sprecher; Maxine Smasah Caro- 
lyn Westphal; Judy Tole; Janet Perret. SECOND ROW: Catherine Tietel; June Weaver; Carole Trewartha- Karen 
Utech; Priscilla Walker; Kathryn Smith; Margaret Ward; Naomi Yaginuma; Janice Weideman; Shirlev Wegner- 
Judy Weiss: Lois Scholze. THIRD ROW: James Zuelzke; Jill Whyte; Janet Van Amber; Naomi Thayer: Aiiita Worm'- 
Vivian Schendel; Judi Zenda; Nancy Wittstock; Mirium Tubbs: Cheryl Zirbel; Pat Wyras; Slvina Tichy FOURTH 
ROW: Charles Yost; Thomas Schmid; Dave Witmore; John Turner; William Weiser; Francis Valitchka: Jim Witeck- 
George Wan-en; Stuart Wittwer; Dennis Saelens; David Tank. FIFTH ROW: David Weaver. Randy Vander Schaaf-' 
John Youngquist; Mark Whyte; Jack Weiss; Phillip Schwister; Gerald Tietz; John Wischhoff: John Waskow Mark 
Thorkelson; Hans Timper; Jerry Wojtkiewicz. 



Conquering new frontiers 



"She's gabbin' again!" The sight of Nancy 
Perkins chatting on the telephone is a 
familiar one to the women residents of 
McCalmont Hall. 



Decked in their "Dogpatch" clothes. 
Marian Kussman and her feller. Den- 
nis Leonard, step off to a swingin' 
tune at the Alpha Sigma Alpha Sadie 
Hawkins Dance. 





182 




I 



Jerry Coomer. social chairman of the junior class, sets the time 
for a busy year as Jan Szymkowski. treasurer: Bonnie Nelson, secre- 
tary; Gary Wendorff, vice president; and Jack Bryan, president, 
look on with interest. 



JUNIORS 



Accomplishing goals 



As the juniors look ahead, they see that 
they have only one year left in which to 
accomplish all the things expected of a col- 
lege graduate. In their three years at Stout, 
they have matured and developed intel- 
lectually and now possess a feeling of real 
achievement. A sense of responsibility has 
replaced the carefree feeling they felt as 
freshmen a short time ago. 

The first project which the junior class 
encountered in the fall was Homecoming. 
Long before the big weekend arrived, the 
juniors were busy planning for the Home- 
coming Dance and making decorations, cen- 
tered around the theme "Remembering 
When," for the ballroom. 

Winter Carnival time gave the juniors 
another chance to display their talents as 
they, as members of the many organiza- 
tions on campus, entered into the contests 
for snow carvings, tug-of-wars, and the 



traditional jalopy race on Lake Menomin. 

Spring finally came, with thoughts 
turning to romance and the annual Junior 
Prom. Every member of the class looked 
forward to this season and the opportunity 
to plan for, decorate, and enjoy this big- 
gest dance of the year. Many hours were 
spent in preparation, but the great success 
of the prom made every minute of their 
hard work worthwhile. 

This year, which has brought members 
of the junior class closer to their academic 
goals, has left its imprint in the minds of 
all. Each student began to realize more 
fully this year, the value of his education ; 
each studied harder, taking on a more adult 
attitude toward his work here at Stout. 
Now each is looking forward to his final 
stepping stone in this chapter of his college 
life, the senior year. 



183 




FRONT ROW: Bette Bembinster; Suzanne Brubaker; Judy Canniff: Rosemary Anderson: Nancy Brunstad: Carol And- 
erson; Kathleen Buie; Arlene Dahnert; Mary Ann Carlson. SECOND ROW: Paul Derby: Jean Ebben; Jeanne Duel; 
Carole Ellis; Marian Dunn; Crystal Drengberg: Elaine Dahl; Darrel Dregne. THIRD ROW: Jack Bryan: Cliff Abbate; 
Howard Bents; Lewie Benitz; Robert Brede; Keith Bird; David Beardslee: Grant Beer; Wayne Elinger. FOURTH ROW: 
Jerry Enloe; Dale Anderson; Jim Albers; Jack Bachman; Carl Bohman; Roy Carlson: John Anderson; Richard Belke; 
James Blaskovich; Ted Bispala. FIFTH ROW: Rudolph Brown; Jerry Barton; Chuck Brenner: Mark Bartel: Harold 
Ehrenreich; Bill Barth; James Berger; Dennis Berger; Cal Arold; Francis Becwar; Allen Bateman. 




Heave ho! Another shovel full of snow is thrown 
on the snow pile by Wayne Elinger, just before the 
snow carving begins. 




With free time on hand, a couple finds it more enjoyable 
to discuss college life at the piano than over a cup of cof- 
fee. By that look on his face, he must be interested! 



184 




A representative of each sorority on campus gives a short welcome to inter- 
ested girls at the Round Robin, sponsored by Pan-Hellenic Council. Joanne 
Kolander and Sandy Carlson listen to Mary Tyriver's welcome address to 
the group. 



The: end in sight 



FRONT ROW: Faith Ellison; Mary Collenburg; Rosemary Fesenmaier; Anne Homick; Sandy Carlson; Janet Hapl: 
Sandy Halberg: Nancy Gigiwski; Ann Gaderlund. SECOND ROW: Pat Gottschalk; Donna Foley; Janice Geiser; Janet 
Crotteau; Donna Deane; Pat Graham; Maryann Drezdon: Sarah Franti: Zita Gilbertson. THIRD ROW: Otto Hoepner; 
Dick Daniels: Eugene Fischer; Phyllis Harris; Joann Foemmel; Helen Haralsrud; Barb Harmon; Gwen Hock: Dennis 
Haslow: David Fausch. FOURTH ROW: Terrence Hernesman; Frank Fieschko: Thomas Douglas; Jerry Haugh; Bob 
Hain: Paul Holm; Allan Hovey; Kendrick Clough; Howard Gygax. FIFTH ROW: Norman Frakes; Ron Hull: Dan 
Hanson; David Hussey; Eugene Hallongren; Tony Gullickson; David Fedler; Dennis Hawkinson; Bill Dubats; Gary 
Geszvain. 




185 




FRONT ROW: Beverly Hansen; LaDonna Jackson; Marguerite Flanagan; Elaine Kraemer; Connie Hanson; Dianne 
Kernwein; Marge Groszczyk; Christine Johnson; Joan Herwig. SECOND ROW: Jeanette Kephart; Beverly Need- 
ham: Judy Ingersoll; Janice Jones; LaVonne Holt; Karen Karlson; Julie Hardy; Mary Groth; Betty Lou Halama; 
Judith Fuller. THIRD ROW: Mary Ann Knight; Cassandra Helbig: Gloria Minch; Karen Nielsen; Mary Ann Jaeger. 
Vicki Hicks: Corrine Hunger; Lonnie Kempf: Judy Kemmer. FOURTH ROW: Sama P. Fohdung; David Kennedy: Bill 
John; Russell Degerman; Gary Goldbsck; William Johnson; James Keeler; Arnold Geiger; Lawrence Meicher: Ron- 
ald Gaudes. FIFTH ROW: Robert Marx: David Hotchkiss; Robert Marcella; Joseph Kocher; Gene Johnson: Bob Hay- 
hurst: Chuck Fuller; John Hanson: Dennis Harms; Larry Keller. 



FRONT ROW: Dorothy Jernander; Sharron Leicht; Pam Novotny; Corinne Kreibich; Judy Kuns; Alice Knox: Darleen 
Jaschob: Paula Plansky; Diane Kozikoski. SECOND ROW: Marilyn Miller; Kathy Kohoutek; Joanne Kolander; Shir- 
ley Jeffery; Faye Kalland; Diana Kadinger; Sharon Janssen; Ruth Pabst; Carol Nordin. THIRD ROW: David Lin- 
dow; Gary Riesenberg; Carol Miller; Mae Messner; Diane Marohl; Bonnie Nelson; William Marotz; William Meyer; Rob- 
ert Matzek. FOURTH ROW: James Kiesow; Richard Rocklewitz; Gary Linders; Robert Henning; Edward Kofal; Her- 
bert Messner; Dennis Lerum; Daniel Manthei; James Nay lor. FIFTH ROW: Rog Prickette; Jeff Olson; Lance Keis- 
ler: Patrick Makovec; Darrell Passo: John Papatriantafyllou; Warren Leisemann; Bud Phillip; Joseph Rossmeier. 




186 






Alpha Sigma Alpha gals from "Dog- 
patch" spend one day during Sadie 
Hawkins Week caterin' to their men- 
folk by shinin" their shoes. Mary 
Smrcina gives Jack Shanahan a 
shoe shine. 




Developing lasting friendships 



FRONT ROW: Gale Pedersen: Jane Leary: Judy Scharf; Karen Mager: Georgia Miller; Jeanette Nord; Susan Lange; 
Karen Larson; Janice Packard. SECOND ROW: Joyce Maeno: Cora Millikin; Karen Rader; Marilyn Sill; Charlotte 
Nehring; Barbara Steinke: Ruth Sobotta; Judy Roble; Janice Nelson. THIRD ROW: Robert Slane; Judith Lewis; Janet 
Suckow Patricia Rust: Ann Rude; Gayle Swanson; Judy Rithamel; Kathryn Schulz; Joan Nicklas; Nancy Perkins. 
FOURTH ROW: LeRoy Schneider; John Streif: Jan Szymkowski; Mary Triver; Roberta Rodgers; Marcella Noisen: 
Jean Massie; Donna Simson: Donald Stolzel. FIFTH ROW: Bernia Schmidt; Don Pearson; Richard Lee; Wayne Sanger; 
Spencer Ritzen; Randy Smedstad; Rollin D. Larson; John Roecker; Allen Newbery; Wayne Soppeland. 






a 



n 






FRONT ROW: Janice Lueck: Dorothy Wormet; Marilyn Witt; Mary Ann Pavlas; Myra Schlegel; Ruth Ann Waidelich; 
Roberta Tillotson; Sandra Wagner; Phylis Tripp. SECOND ROW: Danny Yoshida; Barbara Walker: Karen Taylor; 
Sandra Spath; Carol Thorpe; Jean Vrana: Joyce Ziegler; Joan Zawistowski; Robert Schultz. THIRD ROW: Eugene 
Vavra; Dennis Offerdahl; Frederic Ostair; Clair Sawyer; Charles Carpenter; Pat Conley; Kenneth Schulz. FOURTH 
ROW: John Zuerlein; James Warren; David Smith; Gary Weber: Rudy Zarden; Larry TenHaken: William Trainor; 
Edward Egan. FIFTH ROW: Gary Wendorff; Dick Sundstrom; Marvin Williams: Tom Twesme; Canute Alvin Sylvester; 
John Shanahan; Henry Winterfeldt; Karl Stillman; Robert Wortock. 



Looking ahead 



Stout's all-school fall picnic is one of the first chances freshmen have to get acquainted. Upper 
classmen look forward to meeting old friends. Hank Winterfeldt enjoys a talk with Sandy Spath 
and Karen Horky. 




188 



SENIORS 



College memoirs 



Displayed for all to see_ 
We are awed by our glitter, 

Secretly wondering if 

We will achieve the heights 

Expected of us. 

We are separating 

Each entering a different path, 

Yet ultimately seeking the same goal. 

Untried and unsure 

We mingle nostalgia with our 

happiness 
"But we have promises to keep 
And miles to go before we sleep ..." 

Four years ago we trembled at the pros- 
pect of college, a new challenge for us, the 
inexperienced high school graduates 
thrown together toward a common goal: 
to achieve a wealth of education, and ul- 



timately, our college degree. Now, after the 
trials, labor, discoveries, and experiences 
are over, we hardly believe that we have 
completed all of the requirements which 
loomed ahead of us such a short time ago. 
A college degree — such a priceless piece 
of paper, ours forever — never to be relin- 
quished for mere money, for want of high- 
er honors. It is ours to do with what we 
will. We can build on it, priceless though it 
is already; or we can reject all that our 
degree stands for. But we are an idealistic 
class ; we want to soar. No longer together, 
we will reach our new goals separately. 

We realize that now college is all over. 
Our days as the Class of 1964 at Stout 
State College are ended. We have success- 
fully completed what we came for, a college 
education, and in part the future of the 
nation lies in our hands. New experiences, 
anxieties, and accomplishments await each 
graduate as we take our place, as many 
Stout alumni before us have done. Through 
effort and application, our success is rea- 
sonably assured. Now, as graduates of 
Stout, we will go to meet our new chal- 
lenges, for "we have promises to keep, and 
miles to go before we sleep." 



Mike Moran, vice president: Pat Johnson, secretary: Barb 
Campbell, social chairman; and Dick Henry, treasurer 
check events on the senior schedules for this year. Seniors 
are marking the time until the big event of their life 
occurs — graduation. 







SENIORS 



Final stepping stone 





Wherever there's Carl Lang - there's fun! 



Carol Abbuehl 
Prairie Farm, Wis. 

John Altmann 
Mukwonago, Wis. 

James Appleton 
Seymour, Wis. 

Phyllis Bahr 
Salem, Wis. 



Mustafa Mohamed Ali 
Republic of Sudan 

David Anderson 
Hudson, Wis. 

Patsy Arganbright 
Ashland, Wis. 

Gerald Bailey 
Embarrass, Minn. 



190 




Sue Banovich 
Milwaukee, Wis. 

Ned Bhver 
Park Falls, Wis. 



Beyene Bekele 
Ethiopia 

Kathleen Berens 
Marathon, Wis. 



Gene Berg 
Aurora, Minn. 

James Berndt 
Sturgeon Bay, Wis. 



Wayne Berry 
Tomahawk, Wis. 

Bob Birchler 
Appleton, Wis. 



Lynn Bird 

St. Paul, Minn. 

Lawrence Bishop Jr. 
Tomahawk, Wis. 




Edward Blahnik 
Manitowoc, Wis. 

David Boho 
Virginia, Minn. 



Kathryn Boettcher 
New Richmond, Wis. 

Ronald Borre 
Menomonie, Wis. 




Cynthia Borne 
Hopkins, Minn. 

Joanne Bowe 
Chippewa Falls, Wis. 



Jon Botsford 
Chippewa Falls, Wis. 

Dorothy Brandt 
Alma, Wis. 



191 




Joseph Brenner 
Greendale, Wis. 



Susan Brommer 
Durand, Wis. 



Richard Brungraber 
Egg: Harbor, Wis. 



Sue Chase 
Chicago, III. 




Dennis Christensen 
Menomonie, Wis. 




SENIORS 



A chapter of life's past history 



Alan Burchell 
Ray, Minn. 

James Buswell 
Rockford, 111. 



Barbara Campbell 
Janesville, Wis. 

Kathleen Cardinal 
Chippewa Falls, Wis. 



Faith Casperson 
Stratford, Wis. 

Ellen Chase 
Coleman, Wis. 





Kaye Christianson 
Galesville, Wis. 




Irene Christman 
Owen, Wis. 



Shirley Coats 
Omro, Wis. 





192 




Andrew Cochrane 
Lodi, Wis. 

Dewey Coerper 
Mtnomonie, Wis. 



James Comparin 
Hurley, Wis. 

Robert Cooley 
West Bend, Wis. 



Michael Cote 
Minneapolis, Minn. 

Walt Cropp 
Menomonie, Wis. 



Walker Cushman 
Lodi, Wis. 

James BeLestry 
St. Paul, Minn. 



Jerrilynn Becker 
Athens, Wis. 

Robert Bealey 
Wautoma, Wis. 




Joyce Belph 
Palos Heights, 111. 

Thomas Binges 
Kenosha, Wis. 



Gail Biehl 
Milwaukee, Wis. 

Judith Borow 
Reedsburg, Wis. 



Maggie Flanagan and Mitch 
Miller step in time to the 
music at the annual Sadie 
Hawkins Dance. 




193 





Joan Ehrenreich 
Elkhart Lake, Wis. 

Thomas Engel 
Owatonna, Minn. 



James Einum 
Menomonie, Wis. 

Bryan Engstrom 
Menomonie, Wis. 



SENIORS 



Patricia Dotseth 
Knapp, Wis. 



Grace Doughty 
Arkansaw, Wis. 



The new pathway ahead 



Barbara Dramburg 
Hales Corners, Wis. 



Sharlene Dresler 
Chaffield, Minn. 



Kathleen Duebner 
Manitowoc, Wis. 



Dennis Duginske 
Schofield, Wis. 




Richard Everts 
Oshkosh, Wis. 



Kenneth Faber 
Menomonie, Wis. 



Cheryl Fadum 
Cook, Minn. 



Virginia Fellinger 
Baldwin, Wis. 



194 




Gary Godfrey 
Milton, Wis. 



Anne Fetzer 
Minneapolis, Minn. 

James Fleming 
Marshfield, Wis. 




Mary Gorman 
Bayfield, Wis. 



Dawn Fredrickson 
Viroqua, Wis. 

Geraldine Freese 
Madison, Wis. 




John Graham 
Chippewa Falls, Wis. 



Thomas Freiwald 
Watertown, Wis. 

Carlton Frohreich 
Clear Lake, Wis. 



Rebecca Gralow 
Menomonie, Wis. 



Ben Gaddy 
Menomonie, Wis. 

Linda Gasperini 
Iron River, Michigan 



Walter Graumann 
Sheboygan Wis. 



Margaret Glennon 
Chippewa Falls, Wis. 

Audrey Gniffke 
Excelsior, Minn. 




195 



SENIORS 



Future horizons 



Arthur Greaves 
Sturgeon Bay, Wis. 

William Haase 
Fond Du Lac, Wis. 



Francis Gwinn 
Butternut, Wis. 

Janice Halama 
Independence, Wis. 



Rita Hansen Glenn Hardy 

Richland Center, Wis. Blue Island, 111. 




Thomas Heller 
Minneapolis, Minn. 

Gary Henke 
Baraboo, Wis. 



Donald Henrikson 
Amery, Wis. 

Richard Henry 
St. Paul, Minn. 



William Heuser 
Seymour, Wis. 

Clark High 
Minneapolis, Minn. 



Linda Hodne 
Manitowoc, Wis. 

John Hoiby 
Ladysmith, Wis. 



James Hopp 
Oshkosh, Wis. 

Karen Horky 
Colfax, Wis. 




196 




Martin Houg 
Denmark, Wis. 

Lynn Inman 
Janesville, Wis. 



Mildred Hurban 
Phillips, Wis. 

Lou Ann Isenberg 
Atwater, Minn. 



Sally Ann Jeffries 
Milwaukee, Wis. 

Chester Jensen 
Marshfield, Wis. 



Kathleen Jessick 
Prairie Du Sac, Wis. 

Gerald Johnson 
Clintonville, Wis. 



James Johnson 
Chippewa Falls, Wis. 

Karen Johnson 
Lombard, 111. 




Art Greaves and his fraternity 
brothers anxiously sort mail at 
the DK house. 




Patricia Johnson 
Sheboygan, Wis. 

Patricia Jungers 
Random Lake, Wis. 



Susan Johnson 
Waukesha, Wis. 

Karen Kap-llusch 
Racine, Wis. 



197 




Carol Kardin 
Holmen, Wis. 



Karen Kardin 
Holmen, Wis. 



Marie Keipe 
Green Lake, Wis. 



Mary Keysor 
Milwaukee, Wis. 



Beverly Kent 
Barron, Wis. 



Gerald Killinger 
Butternut, Wis. 



Jack Klein 

Wis. Rapids, Wis. 



Sue Klein 
Hartford, Wis. 



Joan Klingbeil 
Altoona, Wis. 



Barbara Kneevers 
Sheboygan, Wis. 



Mary Lynn Koch 
Manitowoc, Wis. 



Katherine Koffarnus 
Colby, Wis. 




Ace photographer at Stout is Bill Heuser. Bill comes 
well equipped, with ladder in one hand and trusty cam- 
era in the other, to the queen's coronation on the ics. 



198 








Ruth Koil 
West Bend, Wis. 



Paul Kopp 
Eau Claire, Wis. 



Lyle Korn 
Lena, 111. 



Lois Kostman 
Knapp, Wis. 



Linda Luck 
St. Paul, Minn. 



SENIORS 



ll 



But we have promises to keep 



and miles to go before we sleep 



;/ 



Carol Krueger Otto Krueger 

New Richmond, Wis. Ripon, Wis. 



Evelyn Kuehn 
Menomonie, Wis. 



Patricia Kuritz 
Milwaukee, Wis. 



Sharon Krueger 
Beloit, Wis. 

Jean Lahti 

Iron River, Mich. 



Thomas Krysiak 
Menasha, Wis. 

Jerome Landsverk 
Neenah, Wis. 




199 




Carl Lang 
Milwaukee, Wis. 

Jerome Larson 
Menomonie, Wis. 



Patricia Larsen 
Middleton, Wis. 

Lois Laubsnstein 
Milwaukee, Wis. 



Pat O'Reilly, Butch Schultz, and Glenn 
Hardy, enthusiastic basketball fans, dis- 
cuss the possibilitiss of the Bluadevil's 
winning another game. 




Sandra Laudon 
Applston, Wis. 

James Leo 
Fremont, Nebr. 



Donna Leonhard 
Tony, Wis. 

Roger LeRoy 
Brussels, Wis. 



Dale Lervik 
Northfield, Minn. 

Jon Leu 
Marshfield, Wis. 



Barbara Lewis 
N. Chicago, III. 

Loretta Lewis 
Chili, Wis. 



Paul Lien 
Granite Falls, Minn. 

Charles Lorencs 
Racine, Wis. 




200 




Terrance Loushin 
Ely, Minn. 

Emmert Ludeman 
Menomonie, Wis. 



Stanley Lueck 
Cashton, Wis. 

Richard Maki 
Aurora, Minn. 



Marie Manke 
Poynette, Wis. 

Allan May 
Prentice, Wis. 



David McBain 
Lake Phillips, Wis. 

Curtis McCulley 
Kenosha, Wis. 



Fredrick McGilvrey 
Amss, Iowa 

Afton McMahon 
Wausau, Wis. 




Donald McNaughton 
Eau Galle, Wis. 

Mary Kaye Merwin 
Lake Geneva, Wis. 



J. Timothy Mero 
St. Paul, Minn. 

Sharon Micke 
Gilman, Wis. 



SENIORS 



A challenge to our talents 



Sue Ann Moran 
Menomonie, Wis. 



Mike Moran 

St. Louis Park, Minn. 




201 




Sileshi Mulatu 

Addis Ababa, Ethiopia 

Sharon Munson 
Greendale, Wis. 



Glenn Mott 
Paulding, Ohio 

Wilburn Myers 
Menomonie, Wis. 



John Nelson 
Wheaton, 111. 

Joan Nevin 
Menomonie, Wis. 



Judith Norton 
Gladstone, Mich. 

Vance Nurmi 
Britt, Minn. 



Joseph O'Leary 
Portage, Wis. 

Thomas Olle 
Wauwatosa, Wis. 




Clad in coveralls, Tim Mero 
frowns at the predicament his 
frat jalopy is in. 



Barbara 01so:> 
Darlington, Wis 



Helen Olson 
Knapp, Wis 




202 



SENIORS 



'look out world, here we come! 



// 





Richard Olson 
Knapp, Wis. 



Carol Parrish 
Plymouth, Wis. 

Rich Paske 
St. Louis Park, Minn. 




Patrick O'Reilly 
Marshfield, Wis. 



Bonita Parochka 
Stratford, Wis. 




Lamoine Parkhurst 
Eau Claire, Wis. 



Stanley Payne 
Clear Lake, Wis. 

Claude Pepper 
Antwerp, Ohio 



William Peters 
Green Bay, Wis. 

Janice Peterson 
Denmark, Wis. 



Sue Peterson 
Cashton, Wis. 

Robert Petri 
West Allis, Wis. 




203 




Karen Kardin puts the finishing touches 
on some decorations at the Winter Carni- 
val Sno-Ball Dance. 




Beverly Prahl 
Baraboo, Wis. 

Alice Quilling: 
Elmwood, Wis. 



Jane Preston 
Eau Claire, Wis. 

Patricia Radosevich 
Benoit, Wis. 



Neal Ragatz 
Prairie Du Sac, Wis. 

James Rathert 
Watertown, Wis. 



Dorothy Rathsack 
Ladysmith, Wis. 

Donna Reiter 
Bristol, Wis. 



Barbara Renman 
Superior, Wis. 

Nancy Reynolds 
Lodi, Wis. 



Susan Rhiel 
Elmwood, Wis. 

Peter Riebau 
Tomah, Wis. 



Benjamin Roder 
Sturgeon Bay, Wis. 

Dawn Rollag 
Menomonie, Wis. 





204 




SENIORS 



Karl Rosenow 
Shawano, Wis. 

Alan Rosenthal 
E. Detroit, Mich. 



Ruth Rowe 
Dodgeville, Wis. 

Kathlyn Rudisell 
Siren, Wis. 



Sandra Rusch 
Valders, Wis. 

Wayne Sabatke 
Menomonie, Wis. 



Roger Sabota 
Wisconsin Rapids, Wis. 

Annamarie Sihsmann 
Exeland, Wis. 



David Schneck 
Menomonie, Wis. 

Gerald Schneider 
Round Lake, 111. 



Challenging tomorrows 



Arthur Schnell 
Sheboygan, Wis. 

Holly Schrank 
West Allis, Wis. 

Irene Schultz 
Mauston, Wis. 



Laurence Schoenberger 
Beaver Dam, Wis. 

William Schreiber 
Eau Claire, Wis. 

Arthur Schwibinger 
Milwaukee, Wis. 




205 




SENIORS 



Sandra Setter 
Deer Park, Wis. 

John Simpson 
Durand, Wis. 



Gene Smit 
Eldorado, Wis. 

Carolyn Spargo 
Mineral Point, Wis. 



Mary Sievert 
Osceola, Wis. 

William Shukl- 
Menomonie, Wis. 



Zenon Smolarek 
Racine, Wis. 

William Starks 
Eau Claire, Wis. 




Into life's school 



Jerome Steffen 
Menomonie, Wis. 

Ruth Steensland 
Amery, Wis. 



Clarice Stephens 
Hillsdale, Wis. 

Paul Teppen 
Colfax, Wis 



Charles W. Thomsen 
Palatine, 111. 

Ellyn Thorsander 
Justice, 111. 




206 




Two senior co-eds serve plenty of smiles 
and lots of good food to some of the 
students attending" the all-school picnic 
in the fall. 




Geraldine Udovich 
McKinley, Minn. 



Donald Van De Hei 
West De Pere, Wis. 

William Vasey 
Menomonie, Wis. 

Karen Volbrecht 
Augusta, Wis. 



Arthur Uher 
Junction City, Wis. 



Susan Vasey 
Menomonie, Wis. 

Alan Richard Vater 
Cedarburg, Wis. 

Barbara Wagner 
Fond Du Lac, Wis. 




Pham Thu 
South Vietnam 

Richard Tiede 
Birmingham, Mich. 



Lois Tlusty 
Rib Lake, Wis. 

M. Kathleen Towslee 
Chippewa Falls, Wis. 



Virginia Trautmann 
Prairie Du Sac, Wis. 

Thomas Trost 
Manitowoc, Wis. 




207 







Brian Walker 
Plainfield, Wis. 



Wayne Walters 
Flint, Mich. 



Dee Ann Wenger 
Cochrane, Wis. 




Jim Fleming, one of Stout's star football players, 
relaxes with a round of cards on his way to a 
game. 




Dorothy Wermuth 
Youngstown, N. Y. 

Sandra Lee Whyte 
Hayward, Wis. 



Charles White 
Pewaukee, Wis. 

Roger Williams 
Minneapolis, Minn. 



Haven Williams 
Evanston, 111. 

Dianne Wilson 
Manitowoc, Wis. 




208 




Roger Williams and Fred McGilvrey 
chat with friends during their break 
between classes. 




Donald Witt 
Alpena, Mich. 




Karen Horky receives directions for the powder puff 
derby which climaxes the Winter Carnival races. 



Ken Wolske 
Algoma, Wis. 



David Wolslegel 
Wausau, Wis. 



Sandra Ziarnik 
Manitowoc, Wis. 



Erlyn Young 
Prairie Farm, Wis. 



Robert Zickert 
Fond Da Lac, Wis. 



Carolyn Zache 
West Bend, Wis. 



John Zilisch 
Menomonie, Wis. 



Edward Zastrow 
Ketehikan, Alaska 



Mrs. Jean Zilisch 
Menomonie, Wis. 




209 



MEDALLION AWARDS 



Highest honor attained 



The Medallion Award, a Seal of Ap- 
proval, is given in recognition of outstand- 
ing contributions to Stout State College and 
the community. Since its inception in 1958, 
the award has been given to one percent of 
the student body each year. The "Seal of 
Approval" is a bronze replica of the official 
medallion, and is the highest tribute which 
a student may receive. 

JOANNE BOWE has been active in Alpha Sigma Alpha 
sorority; student senate: and Pan-Hellsnic Council, 
serving as president her senior year. She has also been 
a member of Home Economics Club; Newman Club: 
STOUTONIA; and was secretary-treasurer of United 
Council of Wisconsin State College Student Govern- 
ments. 

IRENE CHRISTMAN has received the award for partici- 
pation in Home Economics Club; Newman Club: Inter- 
national Relations Club; and Stout Symphonic Singers. 
She has also been active in People to People; Young 
Democrats; Student National Education Association; 
and has been a dormitory counselor. She has been 
recognized in "Who's Who." 

DENNIS DUGINSKE has served as sophomore class vice 
president; junior class social chairman; and senior class 
president. He has been an active member of Epsilon Pi 
Tau honorary fraternity; Sigma Tau Gamma frater- 
nity; Undergraduate Fellows; and Metals Guild. Den was 
also a dormitory counselor and has been recognized in 
"Who's Who." 

ANNE PETZER has participated in Home Economics 
Club, serving as editor-historian; Delta Zeta sorority 
where she was social chairman; and Phi Upsilon Omi- 
cron. She has also been recognized in "Who's Who." 

THOMAS FREIWALD has served as vice president of 
Stout Student Association in his senior year. He has 
also been a member of the student senate; Epsilon Pi 
Tau; Phi Sigma Epsilon fraternity; American Industrial 



Arts Association; and Student National Education As- 
sociation. Tom was vice president of his junior class and 
a dormitory counselor. He received the Chamber of 
Commerce Recognition Award and has been recognized 
in "Who's Who." 

THOMAS HELLER has worked on TOWER staff as 
production editor. He has been a member of Phi Omega 
Beta fraternity; Stout Typographical Society; and has 
been recognized in "Who's Who." 

MARTIN HOUG has been an active member of student 
senate; International Relations Club; People to People; 
and Sigma Tau Gamma fraternity. He has also been in 
Radio Club and was a dormitory counselor. 

CHESTER JENSEN has served on many committees in 
Chi Lambda fraternity and in Epsilon Pi Tau. He has 
been an active member of Newman Club; Stout Student 
Association; American Vocational Association; American 
Industrial Arts Association; and Undergraduate Fellows. 
He has been recognized in "Who's Who" and by Menom- 
onie Chamber of Commerce. 

MARY WHELEN KEYSOR has served as secretary of 
Stout Student Association in her junior year and in the 
student senate. She is an active member in Home Econ- 
omics Club : Phi Upsilon Omicron ; and Alpha Phi. Mary 
was Winter Carnival Queen and has been recognized in 
"Who's Who." 

EVELYN KUEHN has shown outstanding contributions 
to Alpha Psi Omega in the dramatic productions. She 
has also been active in Band; Choir; and Home 
Economics Club. 

CARL LANG has participated in many campus organiza- 
tions including Phi Sigma Epsilon fraternity; Arts and 
Crafts Club; People to People; and Student National 
Education Association. Carl has also been a dormitory 
counselor and in intramural sports. 

DONNA LEONHARD has served as treasurer of Stout 
Student Association and has been in student senate. She 
has been active in Alpha Sigma Alpha sorority; Phi 
Upsilon Omicron; Wesley; 4-H Club; Home Economics 
Club; and TOWER staff. Donna was a cheerleader; on 
the dormitory council; and Homecoming Queen in her 
senior year. She has been recognized in "Who's Who" 
and was awarded the Kiwanis Outstanding- Individual 
Trophy. 

TIM MERO served as freshman class president and presi- 
dent of his sophomore class. He has been a member of 
Sigma Tau Gamma fraternity; Arts and Crafts Club- 
and Stout Lettermen's Club. Tim has also participated 
in wrestling and was a cheerleader. 




Carl Lang 
Menomonie, Wis. 

Joanne Bowe 
Chippewa Falls, Wis. 

Judith Norton 
Gladstone, Mich. 



Donna Leonhard 
Tony, Wis. 

Timothy J. Mero 
St. Paul, Minn. 

Roger Sabota 
Wisconsin Rapids, 
Wis. 




Anne Fetzer 
Minneapolis, Minn. 



Virginia Trautmann 
Prairie du Sac, Wis. 



Den Duginske 
Schofield, Wis. 



JUDITH NORTON has been active as secretary of her 
junior class: member of Newman Club; Phi Upsilon 
Omicron; and has participated actively in Home Econ- 
omics Club and Alpha Phi sorority. Judy was Junior 
Prom Queen, and has been recognized in "Who's Who." 
ROBERT PETRI has participated actively in Stout 
Student Senate; Newman Club; Ski Club; Alpha Psi 
Omega: and Graduate Men's Club. He has been on the 
Student Center Board, and on Student Court. Bob has 
been recognized in "Who's Who." 

ROGER SABOTA has served as president of his junior 
class; in student senate; and as a dormitory counselor. 
He has been an active member of Chi Lambda fraternity: 
Epsilon Pi Tau: Newman Club; People to People; 
Archery Club; Ski Club: and intramural sports. Roger 
has been recognized in "Who's Who." 
CAROLYN SPARGO has been active in Home Economics 
Club, s3rving as president her senior year. She has also 
been a member of Phi Upsilon Omicron; Alpha Phi 
sorority; 4-H Club; Student National Education 
Association; Wesley; and Undergraduate Fellows. 
Carolyn has been recognized in "Who's Who." 
VIRGINIA TRAUTMANN has been an active member 
of Dietetics Club ; Ski Club; Alpha Sigma Alpha sorority: 
Home Economics Club: and TOWER staff. She has 
served on Stout Student Senate, and Pan -Hellenic 
Council. 

WILLIAM VASEY has served as vice president of Stout 
Student Association in his junior year and president in 
his senior year. He has been an active member of Phi 
Omega Beta fraternity; Epsilon Pi Tau; and Under- 
graduate Fellows. Bill has been recognized in "Who's 
Who" and received an Outstanding Achiever Award from 
the Chamber of Commerce. 



Martin Houg 
Menomonie, Wis. 



Robert Petri 
West Allis, Wis. 





William Vasey 
Menomonie, Wis. 

H. Thomas Heller 
Minneapolis, Minn. 

Thomas Freiwald 
Watertown, Wis. 

Carolyn Spargo 
Mineral Point, Wis. 



Mary Whelen Keysor 
Greendale, Wis. 

Chester Jensen 
Marshfield, Wis. 

Evelyn Bork Kuehn 
Whitewater, Wis. 

Irene Christman 
Owen, Wis. 



211 




James A. Borgen 
Viroqua, Wisconsin 

T.ynn Brosi 

River Falls, Wisconsin 



Gerald Biese 
Kaukauna, Wisconsin 

Dewey Coerper 
Waukesha, Wisconsin 



GRADUATE STUDIES 



For further knowledge 



The importance of higher degrees and 
graduate studies is increasing in our age; 
people of all professions feel the need for 
advanced learning. This year Stout's 
graduate program has continued in its 
growth, and several graduates of last 
year, as well as the more experienced pro- 
fessional workers, have been enrolled. 

A Master of Science degree in various 
phases of home economics, industrial edu- 
cation and technology, audio-visual tech- 
nics, and guidance is offered at Stout. 
Such a degree may be acquired by writing 
a thesis about original research in one's 
major area of study, or by supplementing 
one's regular course work in graduate 
studies with an investigation report. 




Daniel Jeatran 
Menomonie, Wisconsin 

Raymond Feldmeier 
Hokah, Minnesota 

Gary D. Thompson 
Evergreen Park, Illinois 



Terrance Loushin 
Ely, Minnesota 

Keith Togstad 
Tintah, Minnssota 

Claude Pepper 
Antwerp, Ohio 



212 




Gary G. Thompson 
Wausan, Wisconsin 

Richard B. Olson 
Knapp, Wisconsin 

Wesley Koball 
Kohler, Wisconsin 



Joseph Figlmiller 
Eau Claire, Wisconsin 

Carolyn Papatriantafyllou 
Menomonie, Wisconsin 

Roger Schaefer 
Wausau, Wisconsin 



Allen DeLander 
Plum City, Wisconsin 

Jon Botsford 

Chippewa Falls, Wisconsin 

Robert Hokeness 
Plainview, Minnesota 



Divinia Legaspi 

Lezo, Aklan, 

Philippine Islands 

Ronald Beckman 
Milwaukee, Wisconsin 

John Steber 
Antigo, Wisconsin 




213 




TRACK 



Bluedevil two - miler Chuck White calls upon 
reserve strength as he drives down the home stretch 
in a meet against Eau Claire. Stout downed the 
Blugolds 102-29. 



Cindermen on the move 



The fifth season of track at Stout State 
College saw the Bluedevil thinclads, under 
the direction of head coach Max Sparger, 
break five school records. The improved 
Bluedevils competed in a much improved 
conference as the Stout cindermen ran a 
total of five meets, but were rained out 
of a sixth. 

Opening their season with determina- 
tion, Stout took second place at the St. 
Thomas triangular meet, and trounced rival 
Eau Claire 102-29. La Crosse downed the 
Devils in a dual meet, but the Stoutmen 
came back to take a second place in the 
Bethel triangular. The season was climaxed 
in a state conference meet at Whitewater, 
but Stout failed to place in that contest. 

The most outstanding athlete on the 
squad was Charles Busateri, who took nine 
first and three second places for Stout. Mike 
Blaeser scored in seven contests, and James 
Elliott in six. Distance man Del Schneider 
paced his way to eight scoring places for 
the season. 



FIRST ROW: Marvin Delzsr, Robert Bethke, Richard Longsdorf, Robert Barofsky. Kenneth Gross- 
kopf, Charles Busateri, William Krull. SECOND ROW: Stephen Fedie. Harold Ehrenreich, Joseph 
Hock. Jerome Roberts, William Heidemann, James Elliott, William Way. Tom Dinges. THIRD 
ROW: Donald Martin, Charles White, Donald McNaughton, Delbert Schneider, Robert Cooley, John 
Sacharski. 




Taking an early lead, the Stout cindermen have Don 
McNaughton, Del Schneider and Chuck White leading 
the pack. Schneider kept up his grueling pace to win 
the event for the Bluedevils. 





Versatile trackman Don McNaughton matches his whole 
body against the weight of the javelin as he prepares 
himself for a winning heave in one of the feature events 
of a track meet. 



It's up and over, as vaulter Jerry Robers 
gives a final push to carry him over the bar. 




215 




BASEBALL 



Title contenders 



Gaylord Herbst is having plenty of trouble trying 
to stop this Oshkosh runner at home plate. 



The 1963 Stout baseball squad had the 
most successful season in its history, as the 
Bluedevils played their way to an invitation 
to the National Association of Intercol- 
legiate Athletics championship tournament, 
under the direction of coach Dwain Mintz. 

In conference action, the Devils warmed 
up by sweeping double headers from Eau 
Claire and Superior for four straight vic- 
tories. River Falls and LaCrosse both man- 
aged to salvage half of their double 
headers against the Devils, but Oshkosh 
swept the Bluedevils in a twin bill, becoming 
the only conference opponent to win two 
games from Stout. This gave the Devils a 
six win-four loss conference record. 

Stout was selected to represent the Wis- 
consin area in the national college cham- 
pionships at Kansas City, but was elimin- 
ated in the first round after losing to 
Winona. 

Gary Goldbeck proved to be the most 
outstanding team member, pitching five 
victories while hitting .275. Barney McCall 
led the squad in batting, with a .306 average. 



Kneeling: Donald Boyle, Robert Fruth. Barney McCall, 
Robert Kelly, George Jessick, Dale Andersen, Wayne 
Sabatke, Edward Kofal. Standing: Mgr. John Young- 
quist. Dennis Belec, Gaylord Herbst. Dale Reindl. Daniel 
Manthei, Larry Kreyling, William Ozga, Frank Kopp, 
Gary Goldbeck, Lee Block, William McGinnis, Fred 
Antonneau, Coach Mintz. 


















TENNIS 



Racket action 



Stout's fleetfootecl tennis team, led by 
varsity coach Harry Rosenberg and stu- 
dent coach Tom Krysiak, won three dual 
meets and lost only two during the 1963 
season. Lettermen for the season were Tom 
Krysiak, voted most valuable player, John 
Zilisch, second most valuable player, Ray 
Gielow, Bob Hodkiewicz, Bob Werner, and 
Jim Zuelske. 

Opening the season, the netters drop- 
ped their first match to River Falls. Less 
than a week later, the team came back to 
defeat Eau Claire 6-3. But victory was tem- 
porary as the Stoutmen were trounced 9-0 
by Mankato. In two consecutive meets, 
Stout's racketeers avenged their earlier 
losses by upsetting River Falls 6-3 and Eau 
Claire 5-4. 

In state competition, the Bluedevil ten- 
nis team failed to place, and La Crosse 
took the championship. 

This year Tom Krysiak assumes the full 
coaching responsibility, and his returning 
squad expect to give their competitors a 
few surprises. 




Tom Krysiak follows through a smash 
reaching high into the air to hit it. 



after 



Members of the 1963 Stout tennis squad are, FIRST ROW: Bob Hodkiewicz; 
Ray Gielow. SECOND ROW: Bob Werner; William Albrecht: John Zilisch. 



Tom Krysiak ; 














Gary Goetz's drive toward the pin from just outside 
will leave him with a very short putt. 



GOLF 



Performing on the links 

Victory evaded the Stout ironmen in 
1963, as they competed in five matches but 
failed to place first in any of them. The 
Stout golfers engaged in a busy schedule 
under coach William Amthor, playing five 
matches in two weeks. 

Peter Riebau was the outstanding per- 
former among the Bluedevils, consistently 
coming up with low scores for the team, 
Mike Harmston lettered in golf, while Gary 
Goetz and Jim Rebne each received an 
athletic numeral. 

Stout's best performance of the season 
came in a triangular meet with River Falls 
and Winona; Stout scored six and a half 
points, only two points behind victorious 
River Falls. The season was climaxed with 
a conference meet which La Crosse won 
with a total team score of 632. The Stout- 
men rang up 715 strokes in this match, and 
failed to capture a place, but gained experi- 
ence in tournament play. 



The grass on the green is thin in spots, as Gary Goetz sinks a five foot putt during the triangular meet with 
River Falls and Winona. Stout took second in the meet, just two points behind River Falls. 




218 



Senior activities index 



AEBUEHL. CAROL: General Home Eco- 
nomics; Home Ec. Club 1-4; LSA 1-4; 
YWCA 4. 

ALBRECHT. JOYCE: Home Economics 
Education; Home Ec. Club 1-4; WRA 
1-2; LSA 1-4: display chairman 3; 
action chairman 3. 

ALI, MUSTAFA MOHAMED: Industrial 
Arts Education; IRC. 

ALTMANN, JOHN: Industrial Technology; 
Sigma Tau Gamma, vice pres.; intra- 
mural sports. 

ANDERSON, DAVID: Industrial Educa- 
tion; LSA. 

APPLETON, JAMES: Industrial Technol- 
ogy; Newman Club 1-2; Radio Club 4. 

ARGANBRIGHT. PATSY: Dietetics; 
Dietetics Club 2-4, sec. 3-4, vice pres. 
3-4; Home Ec. Club 1-4; Phi Upsilon 
Omicron 4. 

BAHR, PHYLLIS: Dietetics; Dietetics Club 
2-4; Home Ec. Club 1-4; Newman 
Club 1-4, board member 4; dorm 
counselor 3-4. 

BAILEY, GERALD : Industrial Technology ; 
Stout Rifle Club 3-4. 

BANOVICH, SUE: Home Economics Edu- 
cation; Alpha Phi 2-4, vice pres. 4; 
Phi Upsilon Omicron 3-4, vice pres. 4; 
Home Ec. Club 1-4; Newman Club 
1-4; WRA 1-2, pres. 2; SNEA 3-4; 
Undergraduate Fellows. 

BERENS. F:ATHLEEN: Home Economics 
Education; Home Ec. Club 1-4; New- 
man Club 1-2; SNEA 3-4; WRA 1-2; 
dorm counselor. 

BERG, GENE: Industrial Education. 

BERRY, WAYNE: Industrial Education; 
Metals Guild. 

BIRCHLER, ROBERT: Industrial Educa- 
tion; AIAA 3-4. 

BIRD, LYNN: Industrial Education. 

BISHOP, LAWRENCE: Industrial Educa- 
tion. 

BIWER, NED: Industrial Technology; 
Delta Kappa 1-4, treas. 2. vice pres. 
3; "S" Club 2-4; football 1-4; track 1. 

BLAHNIK, EDWARD: Industrial Educa- 
tion; Newman Club 4. 

BOETTCHER, KATHRYN: Home Eco- 
nomics Education; Alpha Phi 2-4, 
corres. sec; Alpha Psi Omega 2-4, 
historian, treas.; Home Ec. Club 1-4; 
Phi Upsilon Omicron 2-4, librarian; 
SNEA 4; WRA 1. 

BOHO, DAVID: Industrial Technology; 
Phi Omega Beta, sgt. at arms; "S" 
Club; football. 

BORNE, CYNTHIA: Home Economics Edu- 
cation; Alpha Phi 2-4, Panhellenic 
delegate 3; Home Ec. Club; Panhellenic 
3-4, Sec. 4; SNEA 3-4; Wesley 1-4; 
WRA 1-2. 

BORRE, RONALD: General Shop; Arts 
and Crafts 4. 

BOTSFORD, JON: Vocational Education; 
Radio -Electronics Club 1-2. 

BOWE, JOANNE: Clothing and Textiles; 
Alpha Sigma Alpha 2-4; Home Ec. 
Club 1-2; Newman Club 1-4; Pan- 
hellenic Council 4, pres.; Stoutonia 
3-4; SSA rep. 3-4; United Council of 
Wis. State College student gov't, 
sec-treas. 4. 

BRANDT, DOROTHY ANN: Home Eco- 
nomics Education; Home Ec. Club 
1-4; LSA 1; SNEA 4. 

BRENNER, JOSEPH: Industrial Educa- 
tion; Delta Kappa 2-4; "S" Club 2-4, 
vice pres.; football trainer 1-4. 



BROMMER. SUSAN: General Home Eco- 
nomics; WRA 3-4; Home Ec. Club 4. 

BRUNGRABER, RICHARD: Industrial 
Education; Epsilon Pi Tau 3-4; Arts 
and Crafts 2. 

BURCHELL, ALAN: Industrial Education: 
People to People 4; SNEA 4; United 
Campus Ministry 3-4, editor 4. 

BUSWELL, JAMES: Industrial Education; 
Alpha Psi Omega; Arts and Crafts, 
vice pres.; Delta Kappa. 

CAMPBELL. BARBARA: General Home 
Economics; Home Ec. Club 1-4; Ski 
Club 1-2; Tower 1-4; junior class 
treas.: senior class chairman; Alpha 
Sigma Alpha. 

CARDINAL, KATHLEEN: General Home 
Economics; Delta Zeta, pres. 3, vice 
pres. 2; Home Ec. Club; Newman 
Club; Phi Upsilon Omicron: Who's 
Who 1962; football princess 1962. 

CASPERSON, FAITH: General Home Eco- 
nomics: Alpha Sigma Alpha 4; Home 
Ec. Club 1-4; Newman Club 1-2,4. 

CHASE. ELLEN JANE: Home Economics 
Education; Home Ec. Club 1-4; Stout 
Christian Fellowship 1-4, publicity 
chairman 2, treas. 4; SNEA 2-4; WRA 
1-3; Inter-religious Council 3-4, sec- 
treas, 4; Tower staff 2-4; Stoutonia 
2-4; Baptist College Fellowship. 

CHASE, SUE ANN: Home Economics Edu- 
cation; Alpha Psi Omega 1-4, histori- 
an and pledge trainer 2; Delta Zeta 
2-4, corres. sec. 2; vice pres. rush 3, 
pres. 4; Home Ec. Club, 1-4 fashion 
show coordinator 3; Newman Club 1-4. 

CHRISTENSEN, DENNIS: Industrial Edu- 
cation; Arts and Crafts. 

CHRISTIANSON, KAYE: Delta Zeta 2-4, 
courtesy chairman 4; Home Ec. Club 
2-4; LSA 2. 

CHRISTMAN, IRENE: Home Economics 
Education; Home Ec. Club 1-4; New- 
man Club 1-4, treas. 3, sec. 4; Stout 
Symphonic Singers 1-3; IRC 1-4, vice 
pres. 4; Young Democrats 2-4, sec. 3, 
chairman 4; SNEA 4; People to Peo- 
ple 3-4, sec. 3-4; dorm counselor 3-4. 

COATS, SHIRLEY: Home Economics Edu- 
cation; Home Ec. Club 1-2,4; Pan- 
hellenic Council 2-4; Sigma Sigma 
Sigma 2-4, Panhellenic rep. 3-4; stu- 
dent affairs committee. 

COCHRANE, A. B.: Industrial Education; 
Alpha Phi Omega, pres., treas.; Metals 
Guild 2-3; Rifle Club 2-3. 

COERPER, DEWEY: Vocational Educa- 
tion; STS 3-4. 

COMPARIN, JAMES: Industrial Educa- 
tion; Delta Kappa. 

COOLEY, ROBERT: Industrial Technol- 
ogy; Chi Lambda 2-4; Epsilon Pi 
Tau 2-4; Undergraduate Fellows 3-4; 
"S" Club 4; Wesley 2-3; track 2-3; 
Ind. Tech. Steering Committee, chair- 
man 4. 

COTE. MICHAEL: Industrial Education; 
swimming instructor, remedial swim- 
ming; senior lifesaving-water safety 
instructor. 

DEALEY, ROBERT: Industrial Educa- 
tion; Sigma Tau Gamma 1-4, pledge 
master 2, pres. 4; Lynwood Hall dorm 
rep. to SSA 1; intramural softbali 
2-4. 

DECKER, JERRILYNN: Home Economics 
Education; Newman Club 2-4: WRA 3: 
Home Ec. Club 3-4. 

DELESTRY, JAMES: Industrial Educa- 
tion; Metals Guild 2-4, sec. 4; Canter- 
bury Club 2-3; Rifle Club 4; Menom- 
onie Archery Club. 



DELPH, JOYCE: Home Economics Educa- 
tion; Alpha Phi 2-4: Home Ec. Club 
1-4; WRA 1-2; SNEA 4; Phi Upsilon 
Omicron 4. 

DIEHL, GAIL: Dietetics; Alpha Phi 2-4, 
rec. sec. 3; Home Ec. Club 1-4; Dietet- 
ics Club 1-4: Gamma Delta 1-2; Phi 
Upsilon Omicron 3-4: People to People 
3-4. 

DINGES. THOMAS: Industrial Education; 
Phi Omega Beta 1-4; "S" Club 1-4; 
treas. freshman class; social chairman 
soph, class; football 1-4; track 2-4. 

DOROW, JUDITH: Home Economics Edu- 
cation; Gamma Delta 1; SNEA 3-4; 
Home Ec. Club 1-4, council 4; Sigma 
Sigma Sigma 2-4. 

DOTSETH, PATRICIA CARLIN: Home 
Economics Education. 

DOUGHTY, GRACE: Home Economics 
Education; Home Ec. Club 1-4; Delta 
Zeta 2-4, publicity chairman 3; SNEA 
4. 

DRAMBURG. BARBARA: Dietetics; Die- 
tetics Club 2-4; Home Ec. Club 1-2: 
LSA 2-4, food chairman. 

DRESLER, SHARLENE: Home Economics 
Education; Home Ec. Club 1-4; New- 
man Club 1-3; Alpha Psi Omega 2-4, 
historian 4; SNEA 4. 

DUEBNER. KATHLEEN: Foods and Nutri- 
tion; Home Ec. Club 1-4; Sigma Sigma 
Sigma 3-4, "Triangle" correspondent 
3; Stoutonia 3-4, editor 4. 

DUGINSKE, DEN: Industrial Education 
Sigma Tau Gamma 1-4. vice pres. 
Epsilon Pi Tau 2-4; Metals Guild 2 
Undergraduate Fellows 2-4; soph, class 
vice pres; junior class social chair- 
man; senior class pres; dorm coun- 
selor 4. 

EHRENREICH, JOAN MEYER: Home 
Economics Education; Home Ec. Club 
1, 4, song leader; Wesley-UCCF 1-3; 
SNEA 4; Stout Symphonic Singers 1-4. 

EINUM, JAMES GERALD: Industrial Edu- 
cation. 

ENGLE, THOMAS GORDON: Industrial 
Technology; Chi Lambda 1-4; Wesley 
1-2, state treas, 2; Ind. Tech. Steering 
Committee 4. 

ENGSTROM BRYAN: Industrial Tech- 
nology; Chi Lambda 1-4; American 
Management Assoc. 4: Ind. Tech. 
Steering Committee 4; Assistant Stu- 
dent Manager, Student Union 3. 

EVERTS, RICHARD: Industrial Educa- 
tion; Radio-Electronics Club 2. pres.; 
Epsilon Pi Tau 1; teacher in adult 
evening class. 

FAEER, KENNETH: Industrial Education; 
Sigma Tau Gamma 2-4; Men's dorm 
bowling league 1 ; Young Democrats 2 ; 
band 1 . 

FADUM, CHERYL: Home Economics Edu- 
cation; LSA 3-4, corres. sec. 4; SNEA 
3-4; Sigma Sigma Sigma 3-4; WRA 
executive board 4. 

FELLINGER, VIRGINIA: Home Economics 
Education; Home Ec. Club 1-4, vice 
pres. fresh, div.; Wesley 1-2; W.R.A. 
1-2; Alpha Phi 2-4; SNEA 3-4; Rose 
Queen Candidate. 

FLEMING, JAMES: General Shop; "S" 
Club 3-4; football 2-4; track 2. 

FREDRICKSON, DAWN: General Home 
Economics; Home Ec. Club 1-3. 



219 



PREESE, GERALDINE: Dietetics; Dietet- 
ics Club 2-4; Home Ec. Club 1-4; Phi 
Upsilon Omicron 3-4; Sigma Sigma 
Sigma 2-4, sentinel 2-3, scholastic 3-4; 
Wesley 1. 

FREIWALD, THOMAS: Industrial Educa- 
tion; Phi Sigma Epsilon 4, vice pres. 
3; Epsilon Pi Tau 2-4; junior class 
vice pres.; SSA 4, vice pres.; student 
senate 3; Schubert's Serenaders 1-3; 
Who's Who 3. 

FROHREICH, CARLTON: Industrial Edu- 
cation. 

GASPERINI, LINDA: General Home Econ- 
omics; Newman Club 1-4; Home Ec. 
Club 1-4; Tower 4. 

GLENNON, MARGARET ANN: Home 
Economics Education; Home Ec. Club 
1-4; Phi Upsilon Omicron 3-4, Editor 
4; L.S.A. 1-4, vice pres. 3, devotions 
chairman 4; SNEA 4: Tower 1-4, 
section editor 3-4. 

GNIFFKE, AUDREY: Home Economics 
Education; L.S.A. 2-3; Home Ec. Club 
2-4; Alpha Phi 2-4, historian 4; Sym- 
phonic Singers 2. 

GODFREY, GARY: Industrial Technology; 
Delta Kappa 2-4, pub. director; New- 
man Club 2-4; Ind. Tech. Steering- 
Committee 4. 

GORMAN, MARY JANE; Home Economics 
Education; Newman Club 1-4; Tower 
1; WRA 1-2, treas.: Home Ec. Club 
1-4; SNEA 4; Phi Upsilon Omicron 
2-4, pres.; Sigma Sigma Sigma 2-4, 
treas. 

GRAHAM. JOHN: Industrial Technology; 
Phi Sigma Epsilon, 2-4; Newman Club 
1-4: Tower 2; intramural sports. 

GRALOW, REBECCA: Dietetics; Tower 
1-4, section ed. 2, literary ed. 4; band 
1; Dietetics Club 1-4, treas. 3; Home 
Ec. Club 1-4. 

GRAUMANN, WALTER: Industrial Edu- 
cation; Arts and Crafts 3-4, treas. 3; 
Epsilon Pi Tau 3-4; SNEA 4; basket- 
ball 1; intramurals 2-3. 

GREAVES. ARTHUR: Industrial Educa- 
tion; Delta Kappa, treas. 4; sec. of 
DK house, 4; intramurals. 

GWINN, FRANCIS: Industrial Education; 
Rifle Club 2; SNEA 4. 

HASSE, WILLIAM: Industrial Technology; 
Chi Lambda; People to People. 

HALAMA, JANICE: Home Economics Edu- 
cation; Newman Club. 1-3; Home Ec. 
Club 1-2, 4; 4-H Club 2-4, corres. sec, 
3; SNEA 4. 

HANSEN, RITA: Home Economics Educa- 
tion; 4-H Club 1; WRA 1-3, sec. 3; 
SNEA 3-4, hist. 4, pub. ch. 4; Home 
Ec. Club 1,4; Sigma Sigma Sigma 2-4. 

HARDY. GLENN: Industrial Education; 
"S" Club 1-3, pres. 1; wrestling. 

HELLER, H. THOMAS: Industrial Educa- 
tion; Stout Typo. Soc. 1-4, vice pres. 
3, pres. 4; Tower staff 2-4, prod. ed. 
3, ed. 4; Phi Omega Beta 2-4; Under- 
graduate Fellows; Who's Who. 

HENKE, GARY: Industrial Education; 
Phi Omega Beta 3-4, treas. 4. 

HENRIKSON, DONALD: Industrial Educa- 
tion; Chi Lambda. 

HENRY, RICHARD: Industrial Education; 
Phi Sigma Epsilon, 2-4, sec; SNEA 4; 
STS 2-3; Stoutonia 2-3, prod, man.; 
IFC 3; senior class treas.; U. S. 
Naval Reserves. 

HEUSER, WILLIAM: Industrial Education; 
Tower 4; Stoutonia 4; Film soc, pres. 
3; Chi Lambda, hist. 3; Photo staff 
3-4. 

HIGH. CLARK: Industrial Education; 
AVA 3-4; Newman Club 2; Radio- 
Electronics 3-4; Epsilon Pi Tau 3-4. 

HODNE, LINDA: Home Economics Educa- 
tion; Alpha Sigma Alpha 2-4, hist. 4; 
Home Ec. Club 1-2, 4; WRA 1; Tower 
Staff 2; SNEA 4; Canterbury 1-2. 



HOIBY. JOHN: Industrial Education; 
Alpha Phi Omega 3-4. corres. sec. 4; 
Alpha Psi Omega 3-4, pledgemaster 4; 
Band 1: Symphonic Singers 2; Radio 
Club 3; fresh, class vice pres.; intra- 
murals 2-4. 

HOPP. JAMES: Industrial Education. 

HORKY, KAREN: Home Economics Edu- 
cation; Alpha Phi 2-4, vice pres. 4; 
Home Ec. Club 1-4. council 3. sec. 4; 
Phi Upsilon Omicron 3-4; Ski Club 
3-4; Wesley 1-2; WRA 1-2; Stout 
Fellows Program 2-4; Who's Who 3: 
Merrill Palmer rep. 

HOUG. MARTIN: Industrial Education; 
Sigma Tau Gamma 2-4. sec. 4, rec 
sec. 3; Radio Club 2; IRC 3-4: People 
to People 3-4; SSA 4. sen. class rep.; 
judge of student court; dorm coun- 
selor 2-3; intramurals 1-4. 

HURBAN. MILDRED: Home Economics 
Education; Home Ec Club 4; Tower 
1; Stoutonia 2; SNEA 1; Newman 
Club 1; Alpha Sigma Alpha 3, sec and 
chaplain. 

INMAN, LYNN: Industrial Technology 
United Campus Ministry 1-4, pres. 4 
Inter-Religious Council 1.4; Tower 4 

ISENBERG. LOU ANN: Clothing and 
Textiles; Home Ec. Club 1, 4. 

JEFFRIES, SALLY ANN: General Home 
Economics; Home Ec. Club 4; Stou- 
tonia 1. 

JENSEN. CHESTER: Industrial Education; 
Chi Lambda, sec; Epsilon Pi Tau; 
SSA: SNEA. treas.; office ass't. Ind. 
Graphics. 

JESSICK. KATHLEEN: Dietetics: Delta 
Zeta 2-4, treas. 3-4; Phi Upsilon Omi- 
cron 2-4, sec. 4, marshal! 3; Home 
Ec. Club 1-4; Dietetics Club 2-4; New- 
man Club 1; Stout Fellows 2-3. 

JOHNSON, GERALD: Industrial Educa- 
tion. 

JOHNSON. JAMES: Industrial Technology. 

JOHNSON, KAREN: Dietetics: Stout 
Christian Fellowship 1-4, pub. chair- 
man 3; Dietetics Club 2-4; Home Ec. 
Club 1-4. 

JOHNSON. PATRICIA: Home Economics 
Education; Alpha Phi 2-4; Phi Upsilon 
Omicron 3-4, historian; Ski Club 1-4, 
sec; Wesley 1; SNEA 4; Home Ec 
Club 1-4; senior class sec. 

JOHNSON, SUSAN: Home Economics 
Education; Sigma Sigma Sigma 2-4; 
Tumbling 3; IRC 4; Undergraduate 
Seminar. 

KARDIN. CAROL: Home Economics Edu- 
cation; Delta Zeta 2-4; Phi Upsilon 
Omicron 3-4; Home Ec. Club 1-4; 
Gamma Delta 1; Symphonic Singers 
1; SNEA 4. 

KARDIN, KAREN: Home Economics Edu- 
cation; Home Ec Club 1-4; Alpha 
Phi 2-4, alumni sec; Symphonic 
Singers 1-4; Gamma Delta 1-2, 4; 
People to People 4, SNEA 4. 

KEIPE, MARIE: General Home Econom- 
ics; Home Ec. Club 1-2.4; Tower 4. 

KENT. BEVERLY: Home Economics Edu- 
cation; Home Ec. Club 1-2,4; Tower 
1-2; WRA 1-2; LSA 2-4. 

KEYSOR. MARY: Dietetics; Home Ec. 
Club 1-3; Dietetics Club 2-4; Phi 
Upsilon Omicron 2-4; Alpha Phi 2-4, 
rec. sec. 4; SSA 1, 3-4, sec. 3; fresh, 
class sec; Who's Who 3; Winter 
Carnival queen 1; campus cover girl 2. 

KILLINGER, GERALD: Industrial Educa- 
tion; track 1-2. 

KLEIN, JACK: Industrial Technology; 
Alpha Phi Omega 2-4. alumni sec, 
Metals Guild 2; Ski Club 2-4, vice 
pres.; Radio Electronics 2-4, sec; 
Stoutonia 2-4, circulation; LSA 2-4, 
council member. 

KLEIN, SUE: Dietetics and Institutional 
Management; Delta Zeta 2-4; Home 
Ec. Club 1-2; Dietetics Club 2-4, 
reporter 4; Newman Club, 



KNEE VERS. BARBARA: Dietetics; Home 
Ec. Club 1-2; Dietetics Club 3-4; 
Sorority 2-3; Panhellenic Council 3-4, 
vice pros 4. 

KOCH. MARY LYNN: General Home 
Economics; WRA 1-2; Home Ec. Club 
1-4; Alpha Sigma Alpha 2-4, editor, 
historian 3, rec. sec. 4; Stoutonia 3. 

KOFFARNUS. KATHERINE: Clothing and 
Textiles and Home Economics Educa- 
tion; Gamma Delta 1-2; SNEA 4; 
Home Ec. Club 1-2, 4; YWCA 3. 

KOLL. RUTH: Home Economics Educa- 
tion: Ski Club 1-4, pub. chairman; 
Alpha Phi 2-4; Home Ec. Club 1-4; 
SNEA 4: Newman Club 1-2; Phi 
Upsilon Omicron 4. 

KOPP, PAUL: Industrial Education; golf 
2. 

KORN, LYLE: Industrial Technology; 
physics ass't 4. 

KRUEGER. SHARON: Dietetics; Sigma 
Sigma Sigma 2-4, treas.: Home Ec. 
Club 1. 3-4; Dietetics 2-4; Wesley; 
Phi Upsilon Omicron 4. 

KOSTMAN, LOIS: Home Economics Edu- 
cation: forensics 1; Young Dems. 2; 
Home Ec. Club 2, 4; SNEA 4: YWCA 
4. 

KRUEGER. CAROL: Dietetics; Gamma 
Delta 1-4, vice pres.; Sigma Sigma 
Sigma 2-4, corres. sec, social chair- 
man; Home Ec. Club 1-2; Dietetics 
Club 2-4. 

KRUEGER. OTTO: Industrial Education; 
Delta Kappa 2-4; wrestling 1-2. 

KRYSIAK. THOMAS: Industrial Tech- 
nology: Stoutonia 2; Tower 3-4. prod, 
ed. 4: STS 2-4, treas. 4; tennis 1-4, 
team coach 2; "S" Club. 

KUEHN. EVELYN BORK: Home Econom- 
ics Education; Alpha Psi Omega 2-4, 
vice pres. 4; Home Ec. Club 1-4, pres, 
fresh. 1, rep. to council 1; band 1-4; 
choir 1-4. 

KLINGBEIL, JOAN: Tower 1-2; Home Ec. 
Club 1-4; IRC 1-2; SNEA 3: choir 
1-4. 

KURITZ, PATRICIA: Home Economics 
Education; Alpha Sigma Alpha 4: 
Gamma Delta 1-4, chapter pres., re- 
gional vice pres., pub. chairman, pro- 
gram chairman; SNEA 2-4: Stoutonia 
2-4; Eichelberger treas. 

LAHTI. JEAN: Home Economics Educa- 
tion: Alpha Sigma Alpha 2-4; Home 
Ec. Club 1-3; SNEA 4; Stoutonia 3. 

LANDSVERK, JEROME: Industrial Edu- 
cation; intramural football and soft- 
ball 3-4. 

LANG. CARL: Industrial Education; Phi 
Sigma Epsilon 3; Arts and Crafts 1 
People to People 1, pub. chairman 
SNEA 4. pres., state treas.; AVA 3 
Talent Night chairman; dorm coun- 
selor. 

LARSEN, PATRICIA: Home Economics 
Education; IRC 1; WRA 2; Home Ec. 
Club 1-4; Newman Club 1-4, vice 
pres.; SNEA 4; Delta Zeta 2-4. 

LARSON, JEROME: Industrial Tech- 
nology. 

LAUBENSTEIN, LOIS: Home Economics 
Education; Gamma Delta 2-4. pres.; 
Home Ec. Club 2-4; SNEA 4; Phi 
Upsilon Omicron 4. 

LAUDON, SANDRA: Home Economics 
Education; Alpha Sigma Alpha 2-4, 
treas. 3-4; Home Ec. Club 1.3-4, coun- 
cil 4; Tower 1-3; WRA 1-2; senior 
rep. to student center board 4; Sigma 
Tau Gamma rose queen 2; UMOC 
most beautiful girl on campus 4; 
Stoutonia circulation staff 1-3. 

LEE, JAMES: Industrial Technology; 
Newman Club, member of Menomonie 
Jr. Chamber of Commerce. 



220 



LEONHARD. DONNA: Home Economics 
Education; 4-H Club 1; Alpha 
Sigma Alpha 2-4, parliamentarian, 
standards; SSA 2-4, treas.; dorm 
council 2; Tower 3; SNEA 4; Home 
Ec. Club 3-4; cheerleader 2-4, captain 
4. 

LE ROY, ROGER: Industrial Education. 

LERVIK. DALE: Industrial Education: 
SNEA 3-4; AVA. 

LEU. JON: Industrial Technology; Delta 
Kappa 1-4, chaplain. 

LEWIS. BARBARA: Home Economics Edu- 
cation. 

LEWIS, LORETTA: Home Economics 
Education; Gamma Delta 1-4, pro- 
jects chairman 3: Sigma Sigma Sigma 
3-4. music chairman 3-4. sec. pledge 3; 
WRA 1; SNEA 3-4: Home Ec. Club 
3-4; Phi Upsilon Omicron 4; Band 2; 
Stoutonia 3-4. 

LIEN. PAUL: Industrial Education; Sigma 
Tau Gamma 1-4. chaplain, house man- 
ager; Metals Guild 1-3; Peace Luth. 
choir. 

LORENCE, CHARLES: Industrial Educa- 
tion; Stoutonia 1-4; prod, ass't 1; 
sports writer 4; Tower 1-4; sports 
editor 3, assoc. editor 4. 

LOUSHEN, TERRANCE: Industrial Edu- 
cation; Phi Omega Beta 3-4; Epsilon 
Pi Tau 4-5. 

LOW. JEAN: Home Economics Education; 
Home Ec. Club 1-4; Newman Club 1-4; 
SNEA 4. 

LUECK. STANLEY: Industrial Education; 
Sigma Tau Gamma 4, sec; Arts and 
Crafts 3, pres.; People to People 1, 
chairman brother-sister program; 
SNEA 3, LSA 2; dorm council 1; bowl- 
ing league, intramurals. 

LUCK. LINDA: Home Economics Educa- 
tion; SCF 2-4; Synchronized Swim- 
mers 2-4; Inter-religious council 3-4, 
rep. 3; Chi Alpha 2-4, pres. 2-4; SNEA 
4; understudy Alpha Psi Omega 3-4; 
church activities. 

MANKE. MARIE: Home Economic Educa- 
tion; Home Ec. Club 1-4; Gamma 
Delta 1-4, treas. 3-4: SNEA 4; Band 
2-3: Stoutonia 3-4. 

MAY. ALLAN PHILIP: Industrial Educa- 
tion; Inter-frat. council 4, sec-treas., 
pres.; Delta Kappa 4, pub. dir., cor- 
res. sec, rec. sec. house pres. 

MC CULLEY, CURTIS: Industrial Educa- 
tion: Alpha Phi Omega; Arts and 
Crafts, sec, treas. 

MC MAHON. AFTON: Home Economics 
Education; Alpha Phi, treas. of pledge 

MC NAUGHTON, DONALD: Industrial 
Education; Chi Lambda 1-4: "S" Club 
1-4, sec. 3-4; football 1-2: track 1-3. 

MERO. J. TIMOTHY: Industrial Educa- 
tion; Sigma Tau Gamma 1-4; Arts 
and Crafts 3-4; Lettermens Club 2-3; 
student welfare 2-3. freshman class 
pres.; soph, class pres.; wrestling 1-2; 

MERWIN, MARY KAYE: Home Econom- 
ics Education; Home Ec Club 1-4, 
council 2; Phi Upsilon Omicron 2-4, 
treas. 4; SNEA 2-4. sec. 4; Under- 
graduate Fellows 2-4; Alpha Phi 2-4, 
chaplain; Wesley-UCCF 1-4, council 
2; WRA 1-2; World Univ. service 
chairman 2-3; dean's list 2-3. 

MICKE. SHARON: Clothing and Textiles; 
Newman Club 1-4; Home Ec. Club 
1-2,4; 4-H 1-4, sec. 2; IRC 1. 

MITCHELL. LAURA: Dietetics: YWCA 
2-4: Dietetics Club 2-4: Home Ec 
Club 1-2. 

MORAN. MIKE: Industrial Education; 
Chi Lambda 1-4, treas.; Newman Club 
1-2; Epsilon Pi Tau 2-4; Ski Club 4, 
entertainment chairman; Undergradu- 
ate Fellows 3; IFC 3-4, rep.; senior 
class vice pres.; instructor of remedial 
swimming. 



MORAN. SUE ANN: Home Economics 
Education; Alpha Phi 2-4: Phi Upsi- 
lon Omicron 2-4; Home Ec Club 1-4. 
MORTENSON. SUZANNE: Clothing and 
Textiles: Home Ec Club 1-4; Ski Club 
1-4; Tower 4. 
MOTT. GLENN: Industrial Education; 
Newman Club 1; Arts and Crafts 4. 
MULATU, SILESHI : Industrial Education ; 

IRC 2-4. 
MUNSON. SHARON: Dietetics; Dietetics 
Club 2-4; Sigma Sigma Sigma 2-4, 
pres. 4: Phi Upsilon Omicron; Home 
Ec. Club 1-4; Panhellenic council, 
pres. 3. 
MYERS. WILBURN: Industrial Education; 

Epsilon Pi Tau 2-4, vice pres. 4. 
NELSON. JOHN: Industrial Education; 
Radio-Electronics Club 1; SCF 2-3, 
pres.: track. 
NEVIN. JOAN: Home Economics Educa- 
tion: Alpha Phi 1-3. pres. 3; Home Ec. 
Club 1-3, rec. sec. 3; Tower 1-2, sec- 
tion editor 2; Phi Upsilon Omicron 
2-3: SNEA 3; Panhellenic council 3; 
homecoming princess 3. 
NORTON. JUDITH: Home Economics 
Education; Alpha Phi 2-4. treas. 3; 
Phi Upsilon Omicron 2-4; Home Ec. 
Club 1-4, junior rep. 3, treas. 4; New- 
man Club 1-4: junior clas sec; prom 
queen 3; Who's Who 3. 
NURMI. VANCE: Industrial Education; 
SNEA 4; Radio-Electronics Club 3-4. 
O'LEARY. JOSEPH : Industrial Education ; 
Sigma Tau Gamma 2-4, treas.: Alpha 
Psi Omega 2-4; "S" Club 1-4; intra- 
murals. 
OLLE, THOMAS: Industrial Technology; 

Arts and Crafts 3. 
OLSON. BARBARA: Home Economics 
Education; Home Ec. Club 1-4; SNEA 
4; SCF 2-4. 
OLSON. HELEN: Home Economics. 
OLSON. RICHARD: Industrial Education. 
O'REILLY, PAT: Industrial Education; 
Phi Omega Beta 1-4, sec; "S" Club 
1-4: STS 3-4, sgt. at arms 4; football 
1-3. 
OSMANSKI. ROMAN: Industrial Educa- 
tion; Alpha Phi Omega 2-4, vice pres.. 
historian, treas.; Chi Lambda 2-4; 
Newman Club 1-3: boy scouts ass't. 
scout master. 
PARKHURST. LaMOINE: Woodworking 
and General Industrial Education; 
baseball 1, Eau Claire barbershoppers. 
PAROCHKA. BONNIE: General Home 
Economics; Home Ec. Club 1-3; New- 
man Club 1-2; Alpha Sigma Alpha 
2-4. parliamentarian; Tower 4; choir 
1. 
PARRISH, CAROL: Home Economics Edu- 
cation; Home Ec Club 1-2. 4: 4-H 
club 1-4, vice pres.; People to People 
3-4. sec of Inter, brother comm. 3; 
Wesley 1-4, historian. 
PASKE. RICH: Industrial Education; Phi 
Omega Beta 1-4, vice pres. 3: "S'" Club 
1-4. treas.; basketball 1-3. 
PAYNE. STANLEY: Industrial Technology; 
Phi Omega Beta 3; Newman Club 4; 
Band 2. 
PEPPER. CLAUDE: Industrial Education; 
Epsilon Pi Tau 2-4; Undergraduate 
Fellows 2-4. 
PETERS. WILLIAM: Industrial Tech- 
nology; Metals Guild 1-4; Menomonie 
Archery Club 4. 
PETERSON. JANICE: Dietetics and Insti- 
tution Management; Home Ec. Club 
1-4; Dietetics Club 2-4. sec. 4: Phi 
Upsilon Omicron 3-4: LSA 1-2. 
PETERSON, SUE: Home Economics Edu- 
cation; SNEA 4; LSA 1-2: Home Ec. 
Club 1-4. finance chairman: WRA 2. 
PETRI. ROBERT: Industrial Education; 
SSA 2, rep. 2; Ski Club 4. pres., treas., 
1; Newman Club 4; Alpha Psi Omega 
2: Graduate men's club 1, pres. 1; 
student court judge. 



PHAM. THU: Electricity; IRC 1-4: Radio- 
Electronics Club 3; AVA & AIAA 2-4. 

P1TZNER SARA: General Home Econom- 
ics; Home Ec. Club 1-4; WRA 1. 

PRESTON. JANE: Home Economics Edu- 
cation: Home Ec. Club 3-4; Newman 
Club 2-4; Inter-religious Council 3-4, 
pres.; Tower 2; Stoutonia 2; Alpha 
Phi 2-4: SNEA 4; Undergraduate Fel- 
lows 4; Phi Upsilon Omicron 4. 

QUILLING, ALICE: Home Economics Edu- 
cation. 

RADOSEVICH. PATRICIA: Home Econ- 
omics Education; Newman Club 1: 
Home Ec. Club 1, 4. 

RAGATZ. NEAL: Industrial Education; 
Sigma Tau Gama 2-4; Band 1. 

RATHERT. JAMES: Industrial Tech- 
nology: Alpha Phi Omega 1-2; Sigma 
Tau Gamma 1-4; assembly-lyceum 
committee 1-2; soph, class treas.; 
intramurals 1-3; Schubert's Seren- 
ades 1-3. 

RATHSACK. DOROTHY: Home Economics 
Education; Newman Club 1-4. histor- 
ian: Home Ec. Club 1-4; IRC 2-4; 
SNEA 3-4. 

REITER. DONNA; Home Economics Edu- 
cation: Sigma Sigma Sigma 2-4; Home 
Ec. Club 2-4; SNEA 3-4. vice pres.; 
WRA 2; Phi Upsilon Omicron 4: 
Tower 2. 

RENMAN. BARBARA: Home Economics 
Education; SCF 2-4, pres. 4; Home 
Ec. Club 3-4; Inter-religious Council 
4: SNEA 4. 

REYNOLDS. NANCY: Dietetics; LSA 1-4; 
Home Ec. Club 1-4; Dietetics Club 1-4. 

RHIEL. SUSAN: General Home Econom- 
ics: Young Democrats 3; Home Ec 
Club 4: Newman Club 2; Dietetics 
Club 2. 

RIEBAU. PETER: Industrial Technology; 
Phi Sigma Epsilon 3-4; Alpha Psi 
Omega 3-4. pres. 4; Epsilon Pi Tau 
3-4; golf 2-4, Schubert's Serenaders 
2-3. 

RODER. BENJAMIN: Industrial Arts; Phi 
Sigma Epsilon 2. 

ROLLAG. DAWN: Home Economics Edu- 
cation: SNEA 3-4; Home Ec. Club 3-4. 

ROSENOW. KARL: Industrial Technology. 

ROSENTHAL. ALAN: Industrial Educa- 
tion; Sigma Tau Gamma 2-4, People 
to People 3-4; intramurals 1-4; bowl- 
ing 1. 

ROWE, RUTH: Home Economics Educa- 
tion; Home Ec. Club; Wesley; Delta 
Zeta; YWCA. 

RUDISELL. KATHLYN: Home Economics 
Education; Home Ec. Club 1-4; Band 
1-2; Symphonic Singers 3-4; SNEA 
3-4: Wesley 1-4; Alpha Phi 2-4, lady 
marshall 3, quarterly corres. 4; Ski 
Club 1-2, 4; assembly lyceum com- 
mittee. 

RUSCH. SANDRA: Home Economics Edu- 
cation: Home Ec. Club 1-4; SNEA 
3-4; Gamma Delta 1-4, sec. 2; Phi 
Upsilon Omicron 4; Stoutonia 4; Band 
1-2. 

SAEATKE. WAYNE: Industrial Tech- 
nology; "S" Club 1-4, baseball 1-4; 
basketball 1. 

SABOTA. ROGER: Industrial Education; 
Chi Lambda 1-4; Epsilon Pi Tau 2-4; 
Newman Club 1-4; Archery Club 1, 
treas.; People to People 3; student 
senate 4; junior class pres.: intra- 
murals 1-4; dorm counselor 3-4; 
intramural advisor 3-4. 

SCHNECK. DAVID: Industrial Tech- 
nology; Delta Kappa; Ski Club; 
Gamma Delta. 

SCHNEIDER. GERALD: Industrial Educa- 
tion: Phi Omega Beta 1-4, pres. 3-4; 
People to People 3; football 1. 
SCHRANK. HOLLY: Home Economics 
Education; LSA 2-4; Home Ec. Club 
1-4; SNEA 1-4; Undergraduate Fel- 
lows 3-4. 



221 



SCHOENBERGER. R.LAURENCE: Indus- 
trial Education; Chi Lambda 1-4, vice 
pres. 3, pres. 4; SNEA 4; Newman 
Club 1,3-4; student affairs commit- 
tee 4. 

SCHULTZ, IRENE: General Home Econ- 
omics; Home Ec. Club 1-2; Gamma 
Delta 1-2. 

SCHWIBINGER, ARTHUR: Industrial 
Education; LSA 2; Alpha Phi Omega 
4. 

SIIUKLE, WILLIAM: Industrial Educa- 
tion; Arts and Crafts 4: Epsilon Pi 
Tau 4. 

SIHSMANN, ANNAMARIE: Dietetics 
Home Ec. Club 1-4; Dietetic Club 2-4 
IRC 1-4, sec. 2; Newman Club 1-4 
People to People 3-4; Inter-religious 
Council 3-4. 

SIMPSON, JOHN: Industrial Education; 
Newman Club. 

SMIT, GENE: Industrial Technology; foot- 
ball 2; baseball 3; intramural basket- 
ball. 

SMOLAREK, ZENON: Industrial Tech- 
nology; Phi Sigma Epsilon; IFC, pres. 

SPARGO, CAROLYN: Home Economics 
Education; Home Ec. Club 1-4, soph 
rep. to council, pres. -elect: SNEA 
2-4; Phi Upsilon Omicron 2-4: Alpha 
Phi 2-4; Wesley 1-2; Undergraduate 
Fellows. 

ST ARKS, WILLIAM: Industrial Tech- 
nology: football 1-4, basketball 1. 

STEENSLAND, RUTH: Dietetics; Home 
Ec. Club; Delta Zeta. vice pres. 3, rec. 
sec. 4, pres. 4; Dietetic Club; Phi Up- 
silon Omicron 4. 

STEEPEN, JEROME: Industrial Educa- 
tion; Epsilon Pi Tau 4; Symphonic 
Singers 3-4; IRC 3-4; Undergraduate 
Fellows 4. 

STEPHENS. CLARICE: Home Economics 
Education; Home Ec. Club 3-4; 
Undergraduate Fellows 2-4. 

SYLVESTER, CAROLYN: Home Econom- 
ics Education; SNEA 3-4; Home Ec. 
Club 1; Wesley 1-3, treas. 3. 

TEPPEN. PAUL: Industrial Education; 
Metals Guild 3-4, treas. 4; Ski Club 
1-4, treas. 4; understudy Alpha Psi 
Omega 3. 

THOMSEN, CHARLES: Industrial Tech- 
nology; STS, treas; Phi Omega Beta, 
quartermaster; concert; band. 



THORSANDER. ELLYN: Clothing and 
Textiles; Home Ec. Club 4. 

TIEDE. RICHARD: Industrial Education; 
Synchronized Swimmers 2-4; Chi 
Lambda 1-4, historian 3; Epsilon Pi 
Tau 2-4, ass't. sec-treas. 3, sec. -treas. 
4; photo staff 2-4. 

TLUSTY, LOIS: General Home Econom- 
ics; Home Ec. Club 3-4; Newman Club 
3-4; Sigma Sigma Sigma 3-4. 

TOWSLEE, M. KATHLEEN: Dietetics and 
Institution Management; Sigma Sig- 
ma Sigma 2-4, corres. sec; WRA 1; 
Home Ec Club 1-4; Dietetics Club 2-4; 
campus cover girl 3. 

TRAUTMANN, VIRGINIA: Dietetics; 
Alpha Sigma Alpha 2-4, pres. 4; Home 
Ec. Club 1-4; editor historian 3; 
Dietetics Club 2-4; SSA 3. junior rep. 
3: Tower 1; Panhellenic council 2-4; 
pres. 3; Who's Who; ACUHO food 
service man. training 3; Schubert's 
Serenaders 1-2. 

TROST. THOMAS: Industrial Education; 
Radio Club 4. 

UDOVTCH. GERALDINE: Home Econom- 
ics Education; Newman Club 3-4; 
SNEA 4; Home Ec. Club 4. 

UHER. ARTHUR: Industrial Education; 
"S" Club 2-4; Newman Club 1-2; 
football manager 2-3. 

VASEY. SUSAN: Home Economics Educa- 
tion: Home Ec. Club 1-4: SNEA 4; 
Wesley 1-2; Band 1: Sigma Sigma 
Sigma 3-4, vice pres. 4; assembly 
lyceum committee 3-4. 

VASEY. WILLIAM: Industrial Education 
and Industrial Technology: Phi 
Omega Beta 2-4; Epsilon Pi Tau 2-4; 
SSA vice pres. 3: Who's Who 3; Stu- 
dent Senate 3-4; SSA pres. 4; Under- 
graduate Fellows 3-4; Ind. Tech. 
Steering Committee 4. 

VATER. ALAN: Industrial Education; 
Delta Kappa 2-4, pub. dir. 2, corres. 
sec. 3; Alpha Psi Omega 1-4, vice pres. 
3, bus. manager 3. 

VOLBRECHT. KAREN: General Home 
Economics; Home Ec. Club 1; WRA 1. 

WAGNER. BARBARA: Clothing and Tex- 
tiles; Home Ec. Club 1. 

WALKER, BRIAN: Industrial Technology; 
Sigma Tau Gamma, pledgemaster. 



WALTERS. WAYNE: Industrial Educa- 
tion: Delta Kappa, sgt. at arms, 
pledge-master, pres. of house. 

WENGER. DEE ANN: Home Economics 
Education; YWCA 2-4, pres. 4; Band 
2-4; SNEA 3-4; People to People 4; 
Home Ec. Club 1-4; IRC 2-4; Inter- 
religious council 4. 

WERMUTH. DOROTHY: Dietetics: Dietet- 
ics Club 2-4; Gamma Delta 1-2, co- 
chairman vespers; Home Ec. Club 1-4: 
WRA 1-2. 

WHITE. CHARLES: Industrial Tech- 
nology; Band 1-3; Wesley 1-4; photo- 
grapher Tower and Stoutonia 1: Rifle 
Club 1; track. 

WHYTE. SANDRA: Home Economics Edu- 
cation; Alpha Sigma Alpha; Tower; 
Stoutonia; SNEA; Home Ec. Club. 

WILLIAMS. HAVEN JAMES: Industrial 
Education; Rifle Club 1-4, treas. 2, 
pres. 3-4; STS 2-4, sgt. at arms 3; 
Alpha Phi Omega 2-4, treas. 3, his- 
torian 4. 

WILLIAMS. ROGER: Industrial Educa- 
tion; Radio-Electronics Club 1-4, pres. 
3; Stoutonia 3-4; LSA 2-4. 

V/ILSON, DIANNE: Home Economics 
Education; Stout Symphonic Singers 
2-4; Alpha Psi Omega 3-4: SNEA 4; 
Tower 3-4; Home Ec. Club 2-4: Inter- 
religious Council 4: WRA 2-4; Ski 
Club 2-4; Canterbury Club 2-4; People 
to People 4; Forensics 4; Feather 
Fancies 3-4. 

WITT. DONALD: Industrial Education; 
Delta. Kappa 2-4; Gamma Delta 2: 
Sky Divers 2-3. 

WOLSKE. KEN: Industrial Education; 
Arts and Crafts, pres. 

WOLSLEGEL, DAVID: Industrial Educa- 
tion; LSA 1-4, treas. 4; Alpha Psi 
Omega 1-4; Stoutonia 2-4. 

YOUNG, ERLYN: Industrial Education; 
Arts and Crafts 4; football 1. 

ZIARNIK. SANDRA: Home Economics 
Education; Home Ec. Club 1; SNEA 
4; Newman Club 4, corres. and rec 
sec, external vice pres. 

ZICKERT, ROBERT: Industrial Tech- 
nology; Tower 1; Rifle Club 1; track 
2. 

ZILISCH, JOHN: Industrial Arts: Ski 
Club 1-4. pres. 2; "S" Club 3-4; Alpha 
Psi Omega 4. 



222 



Organization index 



Alpha Phi 76 

Alpha Phi Omega 81 

Alpha Psi Omega 104 

Alpha Sigma Alpha 77 

Arts and Crafts 130 

Band 118 

Chi Lambda 82 

Delta Kappa 83 

Delta Zeta 78 

Dietetics Club 131 

Epsilon Pi Tau 105 

4-H Club 146 

Home Economics Club 132 

Inter-Fraternity Council 80 

International Relations Club 133 

Inter-Religious Council 134 

Lutheran Students Association 135 

Metals Guild 136 

Newman Club 137 

Panhellenic Council 75 

People To People 138 



Phi Omega Beta 84 

Phi Sigma Epsilon 85 

Phi Upsilon Omicron 103 

Radio-Electronics Club 139 

Rifle Club 140 

"S" Club 142 

Sigma Sigma Sigma 79 

Sigma Tau Gamma 86 

Ski Club 143 

Stout Christian Fellowship 144 

STOUTONIA 123 

Stout Student Association 106 

Stout Typographical Society 145 

Student National Education Association 141 

Symphonic Singers 120 

Synchronized Swimmers 147 

TOWER 126 

United Campus Ministry 148 

Women's Recreation Association 149 

YWCA 150 



Representative O'Konski presents a U. S. Flag to Bill Vasey, 
who accepted it on behalf of the Stout Student Body. 





Two STS members, Dick 
Grasse and Roger Johnson, 
print campaign posters for 
SSA candidates. 



Campus candids of collegiate events 




Dean Pedersen serves punch to another 
student who has stopped for the popular 
"tea"' break. 



Bob Marcella impersonates a fire chief 
at the Delta Kappa Tacky Drag. 




224 



Faculty and Student Index 



Abbadi. Hassdn - Spec 133 

Abbate. Clifford - III 81, 184 

Abbuehl. Carol - IV 190 

Abell. Elissa - I 169 

Adler, Carleen - I 169 

Agenten, Richard - 169 

AGNEW, DWIGHT L. 55, 61, 133, 138 

Ahrndt. Joanne - I 39, 169 

Akbas. Attskin - Grad 133 

Aken. Paul - II 124, 125, 177 

Albers. James - III 86. 143, 184 

ALBRECHT, HELMUTH 56 

Albrecht, Joyce - IV 135, 141 

Albrecht. William - II 177, 217 

Alcock, Lee - II 159, 169 

Ali, Mustafa Mohamed - IV 133, 190 

Allen, Kathlyn - I 120, 169 

Altheimer, Christine - I 169 

Altmann, John - IV 86, 190 

Alverson. Jon - I 169 

Alvord, Peter - I 169 

AMTHOR, WILLIAM D. 56 

Amundson, Nancy - I 169 

Anderegg. Sue - II 177 

Andersen, Dale - III 142, 147, 148, 154, 

184. 216 
Anderson, Carol - III 75, 78, 184 
Anderson, Craig - I 139, 169 
Anderson, David - IV 190 
Anderson, Diane - I 169 
Anderson. Grant - IV 83 
ANDERSON. HERBERT A. 56 
Anderson, John - III 184 
Anderson, Karen - I 169 
Anderson, Linda _ II 76, 177 
Anderson, Rosemary - III 76, 103, 126, 127, 

132, 184 
Antonneau. Fred - IV 216 
ANTRIM. KETURAH 56, 76 
Appel, Charlene - I 169 
Appleton. James - IV 190 
Arganbright. Patsy - IV 131, 190 
ARNESON. HERMAN C. 56 
Arnetveit, Stanley - II 177 
Arold, Calvert - III 81, 184 
Asad, Ahdal Kadin - Spec 133 
Atang, Christopher - Spec 133, 177 
Aubart. Jane - I 169 
AXELSEN. PAUL A. 57 



B 

Babl, Allen - II 84. 142, 143, 166 

Babl. Linda - III 90. 124, 131, 179 

Bachman. Jack _ III 184 

Backus, Lane - I 169 

Baewer. Judith - II 107, 141, 177 

Bahr, Phyllis - IV 131. 137, 190 

Bailey, Gerald - IV 190 

Baker. Mary - II 77. 143, 177 

Baker, Richard - III 142 

Banks. Roy - I 171 

Banovich, Susan - IV 76, 103, 141, 191 

Bark, Margie - I 169 

Barmore. Helen - I 169 

BARNARD, DAVID P. 57, 127, 129 

Barnes. Bruce - II 177 

Barnes. Vincent - II 120, 177 

Barofsky. Robert - II 214 

BARRA. MARGUERITE C. 57, 59 78 

Bartel, Mark - III 83. 184 

Barth, Bill - III 136, 184 

Barthel. Eleanor - II 127, 177 

Barton, Jerry - III 81, 120, 148 181 1} 

Bateman. Allen - III 184 

Bauman, Kay - II 77, 127, 141, 177 

Baumgartner, Kay - I 169 

Beard, Wayne - I 169 



Beardslee. David - III 83, 184 

Bean. Marilyn - I 169 

Beauchaine, Bonnie - I 169 

Becker. George - I 169 

Becker, Jill - II 78, 177 

Beckman. Ronald - Grad 81, 105 

Becwar. Francis _ III 184 

Beecher. Lynn - I 169 

Beer. Grant - III 80, 84, 184 

Behrens. Jo - I 169 

Behrents. Sally - I 38, 120, 169 

Behrman. Ronald - IV 105, 139 

Bekele. Beyenne - IV 133, 191 

Belden, Thomas - I 169 

Belec. Dennis - II 177, 216 

BELISLE. FRANK J. 57 

Belke. Richard - III 184 

Beller. Jennifer - I 169 

Belton. Michael - I 171 

Bembinster, Bette - III 184 

Benavides, John _ I 94 

Benishek. John - I 169 

Benitz. Lewis - III 159, 184 

BENTLEY. PHYLLIS D. 57 

Bents. Howard - III 83, 184 

Bents. Kurt - II 177 

Bentzien, Jill - I 143. 169 

Berens. Kathleen - IV 132, 141, 191 

Berg, Eugene - IV 191 

Berger. Dennis - III 184 

Berger. James - III 105, 120, 184 

Berghammer, Carol - I 169 

Bemath, Charles - II 80, 85, 177 

Berndt. James - IV 191 

Berry. Wayne - IV 136, 191 

Bethke. Robert - II 214 

Beverung, Janet - I 169 

Beyerl, David - I 154, 169 

Beyer. David - I 169 

Bickel. Patricia - II 177 

Biederman, Marigine - I 169 

Biewer. John - I 169 

Bilderback. James - I 169 

Binoral. Connie - I 169 

Bingham. Susan - I 143, 169 

Birchler. Robert - IV 191 

Bird. Keith - III 120, 184 

Bird. Lynn - IV 191 

Bishop. Lawrence - IV 191 

Bishop, Sandra _ I 169 

Bispala. Theodore - III 120, 143. 184 

Biwer. Ned. IV 83, 142, 191 

Blaeser. Mike - IV 84, 142 

Blahnik. Edward - IV 191 

Blahnik. Evelyn - II 177 

BLAKE. FRED D. 58 

Blank. Phillip - I 143, 169 

Blank. Phyllis - II 143, 177 

Blaskovich, James - III 83. 184 

Blattner, Stephen - II 177 

BLAUG. LOIS 34, 57 

Bliss, James - II 143, 177 

Block. Lee - 216 

Blomquist. Linda - II 177 

Bloomfield. Diane - I 169 

Blum, Rex - II 177 

Bock, Geraldine - II 120, 122, 134. 144, 177 

Boda, Jean - II 143, 177 

Bode. Richard - I 169 

Boettcher. Cathryn - IV 76, 103, 104. 191 

Bogus, Karen - II 177 

Bohman. Carl - III 86. 105, 184 

Boho, David - IV 84, 142. 191 

Bokina. Jeanne - II 78, 127, 138, 143 177, 39 

BOLSTAD DENNIS P. 58 

Bong. Thomas - III 85 

Bonnefoi. Jeanne - I 120, 169 

Bopp. Jean - I 169 

BOPPEL. TODD A. 58 



Bordini, Jeanne - II 107, 124, 177 
Borgen. James - IV 80, 86 
Borne. Cynthia - IV 75, 76. 141. 148, 191 
Borre. Ronald -IV 191 
Boss, Barbara - I 169 
Bothun. Jeanette - II 177 
Botsford, Jon - IV 191 
Bowe, Joanne - IV 75, 77, 107, 124, 191, 210 
Bower. Roy - I 169 
Boyer, Ronald - I 169 
Boyle. Don - III 216 
Braatin, Jane - II 43, 177 
Braemer, Patricia - I 169 
Brandt, Willard - I 173 
Brant, Dorothy - IV 191 
Bray, Lynette - II 124 
Brede, Robert - III 136, 184 
Breihan, Janet - I 148. 169 
Breitzman, Joseph - I 169 
Brenholt, David - I 169 
Brenner, Charles - III 82. 105. 139, 184 
Brenner. Joseph - IV 83. 142. 192 
Bretl, Allan - I 169 
Br inn, Curtiss - II 177 
Brock. Lourie - I 169 
Brodacki, Patricia - I 169 
Brommer, Susan - IV 192 
Brosi, Lynn - Grad 136 
Brovold, Sharon - II 177 
BROWN. IMO C. 58 
Brown. Rudolph - III 133. 184 
Brubaker, Suzanne - III 78. 184 
Brungraber, Richard - IV 105. 192 
Brunstad, Nancy - III 79. 141. 148. 184 
Bryan, John - III 182. 183 
Bryn, Mark - I 169 
Bucher. James - II 82, 177 
Buie, Kathleen - III 43. 131. 148. 149. 

150. 184 
Burchell, Alan - IV 138. 141. 148. 192 
Buretta. Daniel - II 177 
Burke. Stephen - 170 
Burton, Larry - II 177 
Busateri. Charles - II 178, 214 
Busch. Vicki - I 120, 169 
Buss. Earlene - I 169 
Busse. Bonnie _ II 177 
Busse. Sheldon - II 177 
Buswell. James - IV 104. 130, 192 
Butterfield, Roscoe - I 169 
BYRNS, LOIS E. 58 

C 

Campbell, Barbara - IV 77, 127, 189, 192 
Campbell, Catherine - I 169 
Componesche, Donna - I 169 
Canniff, Judith - III 184 
Cardinal. Kathleen - IV 78. 103, 192 
Carlson, Clayton - II 177 
Carlson, Mary Ann - III 141, 149, 184 
Carlson, Roy - III 81, 184 
Carlson. Sandra - III 75, 77. 89. 90, 107, 

131, 185 
Carpenter. Charles - III 130. 188 
CARRISON, CLARA A. 58. 78 
Casey, Carol _ I 169 
Casper. Fredrick - II 177 
Casperson. Faith - III 192 
CHAMBERS. GEORGE 59. 62 
Chase, Ellen - IV 124. 127. 134. 141. 144. 192 
CHASE. ORA E. 59 
Chase, Sue - IV 75, 78, 192 
Chiappetta. Richard - II 180 
CHINNOCK, DWIGHT D. 59. 61 
Christiansen, Dennis - IV 192 
Christiansen, Marion - I 169 
Christiansen, Steve - II 177 
Christenson, Donald - I 169 
Christiansen, Lila - II 177, 180 



225 



Christianson, Gene - I 78, 192 
Christman, Irene - IV 133, 137, 138, 141, 

192, 210 
Cieszynski, Candace - I 169 
Citko, Maureen - I 169 
Clark, Carol - II 177 
Clark, Harlan - I 169 
Clark, Thomas - I 169 
Clough, Kendrick - III 185 
CLURE. DOROTHY F. 59, 132 
Coats, Shirley - IV 75, 79, 192 
Cochrane. Andrew - IV 81, 193 
Coerper. Dewey - Grad 145, 193 
Collenberg. Mary - III 185 
Collens, Margaret - I 169 
Comparin. James - IV 193 
Conley, Patrick - III 188 
Conlon, Elizabeth - II 177 
Conner, Kathryn - II 177 
Conners, Wayne _ I 171 
Constine, John - I 169 
Conzemius, Ann - II 120 
Cooley, Robert - IV 82, 105, 142. 193, 214 
Coomer, Jerry - III 85, 109, 183 
Coomer. Michael - I 169 
Corey, Sally - II 177 
Costeriam, Richard - I 169 
Cota, Hazel - II 177 
Cote, Michael - IV 193 
COTTER, BETTY S. 59, 131 
Court, Linda - II 177 
COURTNEY, E. WAYNE 59 
Cowee, Robert - I 120, 169 
COX, ELEANOR H. 59 
COX. SARAH A. 60 
Craig, Lucy - II 124, 177 
Cromcy, Marco - I 169 
Cropp. Walter - IV 193 
Crotteau, Janet - III 185 
Culliney, Joseph - III 154 
Cundari, Patrick - I 169 
Cushman. Walker - IV 193 
CUTNAW, MARY F. 60 
Czechan. Mary - I 169 

D 

DAINES, JAMES R. 60 

Daebler, Don - I 169 

Daehn, Susan - II 177 

Dahl, Elaine - III 79, 132, 138, 184 

Dahl. Roger - II 177 

Dahl. Walter - II 177 

Dahlstrom. Eileen - II 127. 177 

Dahnert. Arlene - III 141, 184 

Dailey. Phyllis - III 101 

Dale. Curtis - II 178 

Daniels, Richard - III 185 

Darzano. Frank - III 113 

Daubner, Gerald - II 177 

Davis, Dwight - II 82, 110, 111, 138, 177 

Dawson, David - I 154, 169 

Dealey, Robert - IV 86, 193 

Deane, Donna - III 185 

Deblock. Donald - II 177 

Decker, Jerrilyn _ III 193 

Decker, Kenneth - I 169 

Degerman. Russel - III 186 

Deininger, Barbara - II 177 

DEININGER. MARIAN M. 60 

Deischer. Nancy _ I 169 

DeLestry, James - IV 136, 193 

Delph, Joyce - IV 76. 141, 193 

Delser, Marvin - II 177, 214 

Demerath. Michael - I 169 

Demske, Marsha - II 124, 177 

Derby. Paul - III 82, 167, 184 

DeRomer. Sharon - I 169 

Derr, Frederick - II 177 

Des Bois. Dorothy - I 127, 169 

DeVoe, John - II 177 

DeVries, Catherine - II 77, 143, 177 

Dianna, George - I 169 

Dicke. Peter - I 120, 121 

Dickman, Barbara _ I 44, 169 

Dickson, Jeff - III 86 

Dickson. Paul - 177 

Delhi. Gail - IV 76, 103, 131, 138, 193 

DICKMANN, DONALD A. 60 

Diffendorfer, Michael - I 169 



Dinges. Thomas - IV 84, 142, 193, 214 

Dionne, Robert - II 177 

Doetze. Richard - I 169 

Dolan, Patricia - II 77, 147, 177 

DONLEY, MARY R. 60 

Dorow. Judith - IV 79. 132, 141, 193 

Dotseth. Patricia - IV 194 

Doughty, Grace - IV 78, 141, 194 

Douglas, Thomas - III 81, 151. 185 

Douglass, Ellen - I 169 

Dralle, Donald - I 169 

Dramburg. Barbara - IV 194 

Dregne. Darrel - III 36, 83. 142. 184 

Drengberg, Crystal - III 141, 149, 184 

Dreson. William - I 143 

Dresler, Sharlene - IV 104, 141, 194 

Dresdon. Maryann - III 185 

Dubats. William - 124. 126, 127, 185 

Duebner. Kathleen - IV 79. 123. 124, 194 

Duel. Jeanne - III 120, 141, 148, 150. 184 

Duginske, Dennis - IV 86, 105, 194, 210 

Duginske. Eugene - II 86 

Dunford. Michael - I 154. 169 

Dunham, Jerry - I 175 

Dunn. Marian _ III 104. 134, 141, 149, 150 

Dunn, Madeline - I 169 

Dunn, Thomas - II 170 

Dux. Robert - I 169 

DYAS. EDWIN W. 60 

Dyer, James - I 169 

E 

Ebben. Helen - III 78, 124, 127 

Ecker. John - I 169 

Edwardson. Kenneth - I 169 

Effinger, Michael - II 143, 177 

Egan, Edward - II 188 

Ehrenreich. Harold - III 82, 184. 214 

Ehrenreich. Joan - IV 120. 141, 194 

Eickelberg, William - II 177 

Einum. James - IV 194 

Ekern. Karen _ II 133. 144. 177 

Eldaw, Mahgoub - Spec 133 

Ellinger. Wayne - I 85, 184 

Ellis, Carole - III 148, 184 

Ellis, Lynnette - I 169 

Ellis. Willie - I 95 

Ellison. Faith - III 134, 135, 185 

Eloslacaris, Avarg - 133 

Emerson, Jeannette - I 171 

Emery. Charles - I 171 

Engel. Thomas - IV 82, 194 

Engstrom. Brian - IV 82. 194 

Enloe. Jerry - IV 86. 130. 148 

ERDLITZ. IRENE 60, 149 

Erickson, Jean - II 148. 177 

ERICKSON. KENNETH J. 61 

Esser, Jean _ I 170 

Everts, Richard - IV 139, 194 



Faber, Kenneth - IV 86, 194 

FACE. WESLEY L. 61 

Fadum. Cheryl - IV 79, 133, 141. 194 

FALKOFSKE, NOEL J. 61, 69, 104 

Fausch. David - III 185 

Fedie. Monica - II 127, 141, 179 

Fedie. Steve - 214 

Fedler. David - III 185 

Feldkamp, Dennis - I 170 

Fellan. Gayleen - I 170 

Fellinger, Virginia - IV 76, 194 

Ferdon. David - II 177 

Ferlaak. John - II 145, 177 

Fesenmaier, Rosemary - III 185 

Fetzer. Anne - IV 78. 103. 132, 195, 210 

Fetzer. Stephen - II 85. 177 

Feuerstein, Shirley - II 79, 127, 141, 179 

Fiege. Patricia - II 177 

Fiescko. Frank - III 81. 185 

Fisher, Eugene - III 185 

Fisher. Karen - I 170 

Fisher. Robert - I 170 

Fjelstad. Jolene - I 170 

Flanagon. Margarite - III 131, 149. 186. 193 

Fleming. James - IV 195, 208 

Fleming. Jane - I 170 

FLUG. EUGENE R. 61, 138 

Foemel. Joann - III 141, 185 



Fohtung, Sama - III 133, 186 
Foley, Donna - III 104. 141, 185 
Fortney, Thomas - I 154, 170 
Foster, Lincoln - I 120 
Foster, Wayne - I 143, 170 
Frank. Paula - I 170 
Frakes, Norman - III 136, 185 
Franke, John - I 171 
Franti. Sarah - III 131, 132, 135, 185 
FRIEDRICH. RICHARD P. 62, 66, 82 
Fredrich, Shirley - I 39, 170 
Fredrichson. Dawn - IV 195 
Free, Melvin - I 170 
Freese, Geraldine - IV 79, 103. 131, 195 
Friewald. Thomas - IV 85. 105. 106, 107, 

195, 210 
French, Linda - II 195 
Frohreich, Carlton - IV 195 
Froke, Craig - I 179 
Fruth, Bob - II 142, 178, 216 
Fuller, Charles - III 186 
Fuller, Judith - II 186 
Fuller, Robert - I 170 
FURLONG, JOHN 54 

G 

Gabrilse, Edward - II 82, 120, 128 
Gaderland. Anne - III 78, 127, 185 
Gaddy, Ben - IV 195 
Gade, Gary - I 171 
Gadir, Omer Mustafa Abldel - 133 
GANZEMILLER. JACK A. 63, 62 
Gardner, Barbara - I 170 
Gasperini, Linda - IV 127, 195 
Gaudes. Ronald - III 85, 186 
GAUTHIER, CLIFFORD C. 63 
Gehl, Eugene _ I 170 
Geiger. Arnold - III 81, 86 
Gearhart, Nancy - I 170, 143 
Geil. Mary - II 124. 133, 138, 148, 177 
Geiser, Janice - III 131. 149, 185 
Gelina, Robert - II 177 
Georgeff, William - I 170 
GERBER, HENRY J. 63 
Gerg, Thomas - II 177 
Gerstner, Roger - I 171 
Geszvain. Gary - III 81. 105. 185 
Geurink, Charles - II 142, 179 
Ghidorzi, Charles - I 170 
Gibson, Deborah - I 170 
Gielow, Raymond - II 179, 217 
Giencke, Theodore _ II 86, 177 
GIERKE, EARL W. 63 
Gigowski. Nancy - III 185 
Gilbertson, Jean - II 178 
Gilbertson. Zita - III 131, 185 
Gill. Patricia - I 170 
Giovanoni. Peter - III 85 
Glennon, Margaret - IV 103, 126. 127 

135, 141, 19E 
Glick. Fred - I 95, 171 
Gniffke, Andrey - IV 76, 141, 195 
Godfrey. Gary - IV 83. 195 
Godfrey, Jill - II 77. 179 
Godleski, Barbara - I 39 
Goff, Dewain - I 170 
Goldbeck. Gary - III 83. 186, 216 
Goldsmith, Mary _ I 170 
Good. William - 170 
Goodland. Rita - I 143. 170 
Gordon, Nancy - II 143, 179 
Gorkays, Enid - I 170 
Gorman, Mary Jane - IV 79, 103. 137 

141, 19£ 
Gottschalk. Patricia - III 185 
Graham, John - IV 85 
Graham, Mary - II 143, 179. 185 
Graham, Patricia - III 138, 149 
Gralow. Becky - IV 127. 131, 195 
Gramoll, Mary - I 170 
Grasse, Richard - II 177, 224 
GRAY. THOMAS E. 63 
Green, Billie - II 179 
Green, James - II 179 
Graumann. Wally - III 195 
Greaves. Arthur - IV 83, 196, 197 
Grenier, James - I 170 
Gregurich. Tom - II 178 
Grenzow. Ellen - I 170 



226 



Grosskopf, Janice - II 179 

Grosskopf, Ken - 214 

Groszczyk, Marge - III 75, 76, 131, 186 

Grota. Thomas - I 170 

Groth. Mary - III 76, 186 

Gru, Bruce - II 86, 177 

Gruber, Ann - I 170 

Grudt. Sandra - IV 120 

Gruenke. Dennis - I 170 

Grundahl, Alice - n 43 

Grunwaldt, Jane - I 170 

Gubasta. Joseph - II 177 

Gullickson, Anthony - III 81, 124, 145 

Gutenberger, Helen - I 170 

Gwinn, Francis - III 141, 196 

Gygax, Howard - III 185 

H 

Haase. Wililam - IV 82, 196 
Habelman, Robert - II 177 
Haberkorn, John - I 171 
Hady, Peter - I 170 
Hagen. Dorothy _ II 78, 135 
Hager, Leonard - I 170 
Hagnauer. Keith - I 171 
Hahn, Janet - II 150, 179 
Hain. Robert - II 85, 185 
Halama. Elizabeth - III 79, 141, 186 
Halama. Janice - III 141. 196 
Haldeman, Ruthanne - II 76. 107, 147, 179 
Halberg. Sandra - III 185 
HALFIN. HAROLD H. 63, 80. 83 
Hallin. Ronald - II 179 
Hallongren, Eugene - III 86, 107. 138. 

142, 185 
HALVORSON, MILDRED 62, 77, 132 
Hamilton, Marsha - II 40, 78, 99, 177, 180 
Hammer, Charles - I 171 
Hammer. John - II 143, 177 
Hammerberg, Barry - II 82, 143, 165 
Hammers. Kenneth - I 170 
Hammond, Marian - II 77. 124, 141, 179 
Hammond, Roger - II 177 
Handrahan. Margaret - II 78, 177 
Handkins. Sharon - I 171 
Hansen, Beverly - III 186 
Hansen, Rita - IV 79, 141, 196 
Hanson, Anthony - I 171 
Hanson, Constance - III 141, 186 
Hanson, Danny - III 86, 185 
Hanson, John - III 186 
Hanson. Merritt - I 170 
Hanson, Sharon - II 127. 141. 179 
Hapl. Janet _ III 78, 185 
Hapl. Sharon - I 170 
Haralsrud. Helen - III 135. 150. 185 
HARBOUR. H. MYRON - 63. 81 
Hardy, Glenn - IV 196. 158, 200 
Hardy, Julie- III 104, 120. 117, 186 
Hargraves, Jerold - II 177 
Harmer, Judith - I 171 
Harmon, Barbara - III 131, 185 
Harms. H. Dennis - III 37, 105 
Harnish. Darlene - I 171 
HARPER. MARGARET - 62, 101, 150 
Harrington, Mary Lou - II 148. 177 
Harris, Phyllis - III 131, 185 
Harrison, Elva _ I 171 
Harrison, Joan - III 103. 120, 132, 141, 148 
Hartung, Mary - II 179 
Haslow, Dennis - III 82, 138. 185 
Haucke, Carolyn - II 78, 148. 179 
Haugh, Jerry - III 43, 83, 185 
Hawkins, Donald - II 177 
Hawkinson, Dennis - III 84, 145, 185 
Hawthorne. Randall - I 171 
Hayhurst, Robert - III 154, 186 
Heeter, Marjorie - I 138, 171 
Heft, Maurine - II 79, 87. 120, 122, 133, 

144, 179 
Heideman. William - 214 
Hein, Verdayne - I 171 
Heninger, Mary _ I 171 
Helbig. Cassandra - III 138, 141, 186 
Helf. Mary - I 171 

Heller, H. Thomas - IV 84, 126, 127, 145, 

166, 196, 210, 113 
Hendricks, Sue - I 179 
Henke, Gary - IV 84, 196 



Henning, Robert - III 81, 186 

Henrikson. Donald - IV 82. 196 

Henry, Richard - IV 85, 141. 109, 196, 189 

Hentschel. Barbara - I 44, 179 

Herbst. Gaylord - II 179, 216 

Herbst, James - II 179 

Hereid, Ronnaug - I 138, 171 

Herling. Dennis - II 84, 179 

Herm. Richard - II 177 

Hernsman. Terry - III 185 

Herwig, Joan - III 141, 148. 184 

Heshelman. Richard - I 172 

Heuser, William - IV 37, 82. 124, 127, 128, 

196, 198 
Hewes, Sheila - I 171 
Heyer, Marguerite - II 179 
Hickman, Jerry - I 172 
Hicks. Donald - 139 
Hicks. John - I 171 
Hicks, Vicki - III 186 
High, Clark - IV 105, 139, 196 
Hill, Joan - I 171 
Hillsbrand, Timothy - I 170 
Hiller. Linda - I 171 
Hillman. Joanne - I 171 
Hinks, Donald - II 179 
Hintsa, Beth - I 171 
Hintz. Dianna - I 170 
Hirsbrunner, Donna - III 78 
Hirsch. Virginia - I 120, 148, 171 
Hittman. William - I 171 
Hoag, Patsy - I 170 
Hobson, David - I 171 
Hochwitz. Lynn - II 177 
Hock. Gwen _ III 126, 127. 141. 148, 185 
Hock. Joseph - II 177, 214 
Hock, William - I 171 
Hodgkins, Walter - I 171 
Hodkiewicz. Bob - 217 
Hodne. Linda - IV 77, 141, 196 
Hoeft. Don - II 177 
Hoepner, Otto - III 185 
Hoff. Annetta - I 171 
Hoffman. Reuban - II 128. 179 
Hoffman. Rita - II 127. 137. 178 
Hoiby, John - IV 81, 104, 196 
Holapps. Theodore - I 174 
Holm. Paul - III 128, 185 
Hollaway. Judith _ I 170 
Holman. Cheryl - II 177 
Holt, LaVonne - III 141, 150, 186 
Holtz. Judith - I 170 
Hopfensperger, Kenneth - I 171 
Hopp. James - IV 196 
Hoppe. Grace - I 170 
Hoppe, Kathleen - I 171 
Horky. Karen - IV 76, 103. 132, 143, 188, 

196, 209 
Hornick. Anne - III 79, 185 
Horton. Dean - I 171 
Hotchkiss, David - III 186 
Houg. Martin - IV 86, 107, 138, 197, 211 
Hovey, H. Allen - II 34, 185 
Howard. Robert _ II 179 
Howard, Roger - II 179 
Hughes. Patricia - I 170 
Hull. Roger - III 148 
Hull, Ronald - III 105. 148. 185 
Hummel. Paul - I 139. 143. 170 
Humphrey, Bryan - I 154, 171 
Hunger, Corrine - III 131, 141. 149. 186 
Hurban, Mildred - IV 77, 141, 197 
Hussey, David - III 85, 185 
Hut j ens. Sharon - II 79, 179 
Hutt. Maureen - II 170 



Ignaszak. William - I 107, 110. 117, 171, 111 

Ingersoll. Judith - III 138, 141. 184, 186 

Inman, Lynn - IV 148, 197, 127 

Irwin, Delight - I 171 

Irwin, Jerry - II 179 

Isenberg. Lou Ann - IV 197 

Isom. Harlan - I 171 

IVERSON. RALPH G. - 54, 107, 134 



Jackson. LaDonna - III 186 
Jacobs, Gerald - II 34, 105, 178 



Jacobs, James - I 171 

Jacobs, Paula - II 178 

Jacobson, Dennis - II 178 

Jacobson. Jeanne - II 181 

Jaeck, Michael - I 171 

Jaeger, Mary Ann - III 186 

Jaeger, Robert - I 172 

Jaeger, William - I 171 

JAMES. MARGARET A. - 63, 131 

Janssen. Sharon - III 136, 141. 186 

Jaschob. Darleen - III 78, 186 

JARVIS. JOHN A. - 54 

JAX. JOHN J. - 63, 137 

JEATRAN, DANIEL K. - 63 

Jeffrey, Shirley - III 186 

Jeffries, Sally Ann - IV 197 

Jenquin. Linda - II 179 

Jensen, Chester - IV 82, 105, 107, 141, 

197, 211 
Jenson. Mary - I 171 

Jernander. Dorothy - III 131, 186 
Jessick, George - 216 
Jessick. Kathleen - IV 78. 103. 131, 197 
JERRY, MICHAEL J. - 64, 58 
Jicinsky. Gene - I 171 
Jobst. Richard - II 85, 179 
John. Bill - III 83, 186 
John, Thomas - II 120, 138, 147, 178 
Johnsen. Diane - 179 
Johnson. Allen - I 171 
Johnson, Christine - III 184 
Johnson, David - II 139, 143, 178 
Johnson. James - IV 197 
Johnson. Karen _ IV 131, 144, 197 
Johnson, Kevin - II 179 
Johnson, Lee - II 178 
Johnson, Merlin - II 179 
Johnson. Patricia - IV 76, 103, 141. 143, 

189, 197 
Johnson, Penelope - I 171 
Johnson. Peter - III 81 
JOHNSON. RAY C. - 64, 142 
Johnson. Richard J. - IV 82. 135. 143 
Johnson. Richard O. - II 81. 178 
Johnson, Roger - II 178, 224 
Johnson. Susan - IV 79, 197 
Johnson. Velva - I 120, 171 
Johnson. William - I 105, 186 
Johnston, Kathryn - II 178 
Jones. Janice - III 135, 186 
Jordahl. Robert - I 171 
Jungers. Patricia - IV 131, 197 

K 

Kadinger. Diana - III 186 

Kadlec. Lou Ellen - I 143 

Kalland. Faye - III 120, 135, 141, 186 

Kappellusch. Karen - IV 197 

Kapsy, Robert - II 137 

Karasch. Karen - II 79, 178 

Kardin, Carol - IV 78, 103. 198 

Kardin. Karen - IV 76, 103, 120, 141, 

198, 204 
Karlson. Karen - III 150, 186 

Kasma, Sandra - I 171 
Keeler. James - III 186 
Keeley, Gary - II 178 
Keipe, Carla - I 171 
Keipe, Marie _ IV 127, 198 
Keisler. Lance - III 86, 186 
KELLY. DAVID - 64 
Keller. Larry - III 186 
Kelly, Robert - II 154, 179, 216 
Kemmer. Judith - III 76, 138, 141. 147, 186 
Kempf. Lonnie - III 186 
Kennedy. David - III 105, 186 
Kent, Beverly - IV 198 
Kenyon, Patricia - II 179 
Kephart. Jeannette - III 141, 186 
Keppen. Betty - II 179 
Kernwein, Diarme - III 76, 132, 141, 

149, 186 
Kessey. Byron - II 139, 178 
Keyes, Patrick _ I 171 
Keysor, Mary - IV 76, 103, 107, 131, 198, 

211 
Kiel, Gary - I 172 
Kiesow. James - in 86, 186 
KILLIAN. MARY E. 64 



227 



Killinger. Gerald - IV 198 
Kimura. Kerry - I 171 
King, Carolyn - II 120, 171 
Kinney, George - Spec 171 
Kirchherr, William - I 172 
Kissey. Frank - I 143, 172 
Kissman, Gerlad - I 154. 155, 171 
Klapste, Janet - IV 77 
KLATT, DICK G. 64 
Klatt. Gail - II 76, 179 
Klein, Bruce - I 178 

Klein, Jack - IV 80, 124, 125, 135, 143, 198 
Klein Sue - IV 78, 87, 131, 198 
Kleman, Janis - I 171 
Klewin, William - I 171 
Klingbeil, James - II 178 
Klingbeil, Joan - IV 120. 198 
KLITZKE, LOUIS L. - 61, 64 
Klopotek, Ray - I 171 
Knabe, Nancy - III 178 
Kneevers, Barbara - IV 75. 78. 131, 198 
Knight, Mary - III 103. 141, 147, 148, 186 
Knodt, Carole - I 172 
Knott. M. Earl - II 178 
Knox. Alice - III 124, 186 
Knutson, Gerrold _ II 179 
Kocer, Joseph - III 186 
Koch. Gary - II 178 
Koch, Mary - IV 76, 198 
Kocher, Dawn - I 171 
Koegler, Carol - I 171 
Koenig, Richard - IV 85 
Koeper, Patricia - II 78 
Koepsel, Carole - II 124. 133. 138, 148, 179 
Kofal. Edward - III 86. 186. 216 
Koffarnus. Katherine - IV 141, 198 
Kohl, Mary - I 171 
Kohlmeyer, Joel - I 171 
Kohoutek, Kathy - III 78, 186 
Kojis. Anthony - I 171 
Kolander. Joanne - III 78, 107. 185, 186 
Kolb. Kenneth - II 178 
Koll, Ruth - IV 77, 141. 143, 199 
Kolauf, Paul - I 172 
Koolmo, Carol - I 172 
Kopp, Paul - IV 199 
Kopp, Frank - 216 
Koppes. Robert - II 82, 178 
Korn, Lyle - IV 199 
Kornely. Lee - I 171 
Koss. Kay - II 179 
Kostman, Lois - IV 141, 150. 199 
Kotzian, Jani - II 133. 144 
Kovacevich, Mary _ II 180 
Koxlien. Russell - II 178 
Kozikoski, Diane - III 131, 137, 186 
Kraemer. Elaine - III 104, 141, 186 
Kraisinger, Kathryn - I 171 
Kramer. Jane - I 171 
Kramer, Jo - I 171 
Kramp. Donald - I 36, 171 
KRANZUSCH, RAY F. - 64, 130 
Krause, Jon - II 143, 179 
Kreibach, Henry - I 171 
Kreibich, Connie - III 135. 141, 186 
Kretschmer, Nancy - II 180 
Kreunen, Gwendolyn - I 120, 171 
Kreyling, Larry _ II 178. 216 
Kriewaldt, Janice - I 90, 171 
Krohn. Steven - I 128. 171 
Krueger, Carol - IV 79, 131, 199 
Kreuger, Charles - I 154, 155 
Kreuger, Kay - II 76. 90. 179 
Kreuger, Otto - IV 199 
Kreuger, Sharon - IV 79, 131, 199 
Krull. Bill - II 178, 214 
Krummel, Donald - I 171 
Krumrich. Joseph - I 172 
Krysiak, Thomas - IV 44. 127, 129, 142, 

145, 199, 217 
Kubly. Karen - I 148. 177 
KUBLY. O. CLIFFORD - 65, 83 
Kuehl. Kathelen _ II 77. 127, 179 
Kuehn, Evelyn - IV 104, 199, 211 
Kufahl. Bruce - I 171 
KUFAHL, MARVIN M. - 65 
Kuehn, William - IV 142 
Kuhlman, Mary - I 171 
Kukla, Glenn - I 172 



Kuns. Judy - III 77. 89, 90, 127, 138, 

141, 186 
Kuritz. Patricia - IV 124, 141, 199 
Kuresewski, Norman - I 172 
Kusmirek. Barbara - II 179 
Kussmann. Marian - I 178, 182 
Kyle, Barbara - I 171 



Lagerberg, Charles - II 180 
Lahti, Jean _ IV 77, 199 
Laird. Elaine - I 120, 172 
Landsverk. Jerome - IV 199 
Lang, Carl - IV 80, 85, 109, 130, 138, 141, 

200, 211 
Lange. Elroy - I 172 
Lange. Louise - I 143, 172 
Lange, Mary - I 172 
Lange. Susan - III 187 
Lange. Verna - II 77, 127, 178 
LaRoeque, Gary - I 171 
Larsen, Beverly - I 171 
Larsen, Patricia - IV 78, 137, 141, 199 
Larson, Barbara - I 171 
Larson. Daniel - II 80, 84, 178 
Larson, James _ I 172 
Larson. Jerome - IV 200 
Larson, Karen - III 120, 135, 187 
Larson. Rollin - III 187 
Laubenstein, Lois - IV 200 
Lauderdale, Margaret - III 120, 171 
Laudon. Sandra - IV 76, 132, 141, 200 
Lauer, David - I 154 
Laugermann. George - I 171 
Lazachek. James - I 172 
Leak. Shirley - I 173 
Leary, Jane - III 131, 187 
Leatherberry, Julianne - I 172 
Lee, Beverly - II 78. 133, 180 
Lee. James _ IV 200 
Lee, Nancy - I 120, 171 
Lee. Richard - III 187 
Leeman. Nancy - II 108. 181 
Lehnherr. Janet - I 171 
Leicht. Sharron - III 98, 127, 186 
Leisemann, Warren - III 119. 139, 186 
LeMahieu. Jane - I 143, 171 
Lemke. Donna - II 178 
LENGFELD, LORNA S. - 64. 138 
Lenz. Milton - I 171 
Leonard. Dennis - III 182 
Leonhard. Donna - IV 77. 88. 89, 90, 107, 

141,' 200, 211 
Lerch. Arlan - I 172 
LeRoy, Roger _ IV 200 
Lerum. Dennis - III 85, 186 
Lervik. Dale - IV 200 
Lesch. Gerald - II 178 
Leu, Jon - IV 200 
Lewis. Barbara - IV 200 
Lewis, Judith - III 79, 147, 187 
Lewis. Loretta - IV 79, 124. 141, 200 
Lewis. Robert - I 159 
Lien, Paul - IV 86, 200 
Ligaspi. Divinia - 133 
Lindberg. Dianne - II 79. 143 181 
Lindberg. Wilfred - III 85 
Lindblom. Kathleen - II 133. 144, 178 
Linders, Gary _ III 85. 171. 186 
Lindow. David - III 86 
Lindow. Kathie - II 76, 179 
Lindsley, Gail - I 171 
Liskovec. Gertrude - I 171 
Little. Sandra - I 171 
Litvinoff. James - IV 39. 136 
Lizotte. James - II 178 
Lonergan. Michael - I 172 
Lnogsdorf. Richard - II 180. 214 
Looker, Lola - II 43. 144 
Lorencs. Charles - IV 124. 127. 128. 200 
Lorenz. John - IV 95 
Louewis. Robert - 172 
Loushin. Terrance _ IV 200 
Loveland. John - I 173 
Low. Jean - IV 141 
Lowe. Barbara - III 120. 144, 148, 178 
LOWRY. EDWARD M. - 65, 86 
Lowry. Sharon - I 171 
Luck, Ronald - I 172 



Ludeman. Emmert - IV 200 

Lueck. Janice - II 188 

Lueck, Stanley - IV 86, 127, 138, 201 

Lugar, Sandra - II 127, 180 

Lund, Sandra - I 171 

Lundy, Janet - II 177 

Luther. James - II 178 

Lutzow, Harlan - I 171 

M 

Maas. Harriet - IV 79, 103, 124, 141, 148 

Maas. William - I 172 

MacGinnitis. Nancy - I 172 

Madary, Paul - II 81, 180 

Maeno. Joyce - III 187 

Mager, Karen - III 76, 107, 187 

Maki. Carolyn - II 79, 180 

MAKI. EINO E. 65 

Maki, Richard - IV 201 

Makovec. Patrick - I 186 

Makuch. Donald - I 143, 172 

Mancusi. David - I 123, 172 

Manke, Marie - IV 124, 141. 201 

Manthel. Daniel - III 186, 216 

Mantik. Ruby _ I 178 

Marcella. Robert - III 83, 186, 224 

Marohl. Diane - III 76, 186 

Marotz, William - III 139, 186 

Marsch. John - II 178 

Marshall, Ann - 178 

MARSHALL. ANNE C. 76 

Marshall, Jane - I 172 

Martens, Jane - I 73 

Martin, Christine - II 104. 117. 147, 171 

Martin. Donald - 214 

Marx, Robert - III 81, 186 

Massie. Jean - III 141, 187 

Mathwig, Lesley - II 178 

Matsek, Robert - III 186 

Mavis. Mary - II 79, 181 

Maxwell, Robert - II 178 

May, Allen - IV 80, 83, 201 

Maynassee, John - Spec 133 

McBain. David - IV 201 

McBride. Kenny - I 154, 155 

McCall. Barney - 216 

McCormick. Paul - II 144. 180 

McCormick, Scott - I 173 

McCully, Curtis - IV 81, 130, 201 

McCullough. Mark - I 172 

McDonald, Richard - I 172 

McFarlane, Fred - I 94, 158. 159, 172 

McGilvery, Fred - IV 84, 201, 209 

McGruth. Timothy - I 172 

McGinnis. Bill - 216 

Mclntyre. George - I 173 

McKenzie, Michael - I 172 

McKenzie, William - II 180 

McMahon. Afton - IV 76, 201 

McMams. Kathleen - I 173 

McMURTRIE, ROBERT E. 65, 129 

McNaughton. Donald - IV 82, 201, 214 

McGuillan. Patricia - I 173 

MEILLER. ELLA JANE 65 

Meicher, Lawrence - III 81, 124, 125, 186 

Meister. Paul - II 180 

Melby, Larry - IV 85, 162 

Meicher, John - II 180 

MELROSE. ROBERT J. 66 

Menke. Sharon - I 172 

Mericle, Robert - I 172 

Mero, J. Timothy - IV 86, 90, 130, 201, 211 

Merwin, Mary - IV 76, 103, 141, 148, 201 

Mesna. Roger - 120 

Messner. Herbert - III 186 

Messner. May - III 186 

Meyer, Jeanne - II 133, 144, 178 

Meyer. Nancy - II 133, 148, 181 

Meyer. William - III 186 

MICHEELS. WILLIAM J. 52. 53 

Micke, Sharon - IV 201 

Mielke. Gary - I 120, 172 

Miesbauer. James - I 172 

Mikunda. Gerald - IV 85 

Millard. Gladys - II 181 

Miller. Carol - III 76 

Miller. David - I 173 

Miller, Georgia - III 76, 187 

Miller. Gerald _ II 82, 107, 180 



228 



Miller. Judith - II 178 
Miller. Marilyn - III 186 
Miller. Mitchell - IV 84. 193 
Miller. Thomas - I 172 
Millikin. Cora - III 131, 187 
Minch. Gloria - III 141. 186 
Minch. Richard - IV 85 
Minnichsoffer. Emily - I 143. 172 
MINTZ. DWAIN P. 66, 152, 153, 154, 216 
Mitchell. James - II 180 
Mitchell, L. Janet - IV 131 
Mjeanes, Jan - II 143 
Moberg, Leslie - II 79, 148, 181 
Moberg. Lynette - I 172 
Moe. Rachel . I 173 
Moffet, Gwendolyn - I 173 
Montag, Thomas - III 86, 120, 178 
Moran, John - I 172 
Moran. Sue - IV 76, 103, 201 
Moran, Michael - IV 80. 82, 105, 143, 201, 

189 
Moran, William - 154 
MORICAL, EDWARD O. 66. 80, 86 
Morkeen, Margaret - I 173 
Morovits, Joseph - I 172 
Morris, Daniel - I 172 
Morrison. Dwight - II 122, 177 
Mott. Glenn - IV 202 
Mortenson, Susanne - IV 127, 143 
Muchow. John - I 173 
Mueller. Julia _ I 173 
Muenich. Elizabeth - I 120 
Mulatu. Sileshi - IV 133. 202 
Mulrooney, Ellen - I 172 
Mumper, Barry - II 122. 181 
Munson. Sharon - IV 75, 79, 103, 131, 202 
Murry, James - I 172 
Myers, Wilburn - IV 105, 202 

N 
Nagy. Steve - I 173 
Naylor. James - III 82. 180. 186 
Ndumbe, William - Spec 133 
Nee. John - II 178 
Needham. Beverly - III 141, 148, 184 
Nehls. Dorothy _ I 173 
Nehring, Charlotte - III 77, 124, 187 
Nehring, Kenneth - I 173 
Neick, Mary - I 173 

Nelson. Bonnie - III 78, 103, 132, 186, 183 
Nelson, Connie - I 173 
Nelson. Duane - II 180 
Nelson, Janet - II 180 
Nelson. Janet Marilyn - II 180 
Nelson. Janice - III 76, 131, 148. 187 
Nelson, John - IV 202 
Nelson, Kenneth - II 82, 138, 180 
NELSON, ORVILLE W. 66 
Nelson. Thomas - II 180 
Nelson, Wayne _ II 135, 180 
Neubauer, John - III 142 
Neuberger, Elizabeth - I 173 
Nevin, Joan - IV 75, 76, 103, 132, 141, 202 
Newberry, Allen - III 187 
Ney, Richard - I 173 
Nicklas. Joan - III 77, 138, 141, 187 
Nielsen, Karen - III 126, 127, 147, 186 
Nikolai, Leonard - I 173 
NITZ, OTTO W. 62, 66 
Noericke, Eyrna - I 172 
Noesen, Kenneth - II 181 
Noisen, Marcella - III 131. 187 
Nord, Jeannette - III 131, 187 
Nordin, Carol _ III 141, 186 
Noreen, Patricia - I 173 
Norton, Judith - IV 76. 103, 132, 202, 211 
North, Nancy - II 38, 120, 138, 141, 148, 181 
Novotny, Pam - II 78, 186 
Nnugesser, Patricia - II 181 
Nurmi, Vance - IV 139, 141, 202 
Nyhus, Linda - I 107, 110, 173, 175 
Nyre, Susan - I 120, 180 

O 

ODEGARD, EDFIELD A. 67, 118 
Oertwig, Conrad - I 173 
OETTING, ERICH R. 55 
Offerdahl, Dennis - III 84, 188 
Ogilvie, Judith - I 173 



GLeary, Joseph - IV 86, 104, 202 

Olle, Thomas - IV 202 

Olsen. Janet - III 180 

OLSEN. K. T. 67 

Olson. Barbara - IV 202 

Olson, Gary - I 173 

Olson, Gloria - I 173 

Olson. Helen - IV 202 

Olson, Jeff - IV 186 

Olson, Richard - IV 203 

Olson, Shirley - II 173, 180 

Olson. Suzanne - I 173 

Olson. Walter - I 143 

Omholt. Linda - I 173 

Ordens. Thomas - I 174 

O'Reilly. Patrick - IV 84, 142. 145. 200. 203 

O'Rouke, Annette - II 180 

Ort, James - I 173 

ORTLEY, DON R. 67 

Osinski. Raymond - II 180 

Osmanski. Roman - IV 81, 82 

Osmanski. Camille - II 180 

Ostrom. Roland - I 173 

Ostair. Fred - 188 

Ott, Tom - I 159, 173. 158 

Ottum, Linda - I 17 3 

OWEN. WILLIAM H. 67, 122 

Owens. Welthy - I 173 

Ozga. William - II 142, 154. 180, 216 



Pabst, Ruth - III 131, 149, 186 

Packard, Janice - III 124, 131, 187 

Palmer. Bruce - I 120, 173 

Papatriantafyllon, John - III 133. 136, 186 

Parochka. Bonnie - IV 77, 127, 203 

Parofsky. Robert _ 177 

Parish, John - II 181 

Parkhurst. Lamoine - IV 203 

Parrish. Carol - IV 138. 203 

Paske. Richard - IV 84, 142. 203 

Passo. Darrell - III 85, 186 

Paszko, Carole - I 173 

Patten, Patricia - I 120, 173 

Patterson. Carrie - I 174 

Paulas, Francis - I 173 

Paulas, Mary - III 120, 188 

Payne. Patricia - II 120, 127, 137. 180 

Payne. Shirley - I 143, 180 

Payne, Stanley - IV 84, 203 

Pearson. Donald _ III 187 

Pecha. Sharon - n 76, 107, 147, 181 

PEDERSEN. STELLA M. 71. 73, 75, 224 

Pederson. Gale - III 79, 124, 187 

Pedretti. Harlan - I 120, 173 

Pennington. Walter - I 159. 174 

Pepper. Claude - IV 105. 203 

Perkins. Nancy - 76, 187, 182 

Perret. Janet - II 77, 127, 182 

PETERS, DIANNE 67 

Peters. William - I 136, 203 

Peterson. Dixie - I 173 

Peterson. Janice - IV 103. 131, 203 

Peterson. Marie - I 173 

Peterson. Michael - I 173 

PETERSON. RALPH J. 67 

Peterson. Sue - IV 78. 132, 141, 203 

Peterson, Yvonne _ I 173 

Petersons. Maija - I 100, 173 

Petri. Robert - IV 143, 203, 211 

PETRICH. BEATRICE A. 67 

Petricek. Frank - I 125, 173 

Pflieger. Eugene - I 173 

PHELPS. ROBERT L. 67 

Phillipp. Bud - III 186 

Phillips, Marilyn - II 79. 128. 180 

Phillips. Penny - I 173 

Pick, Peggy-Lynn - I 173 

Piechowski, David - I 173 

Pierick. Maureen - I 173 

PIERSALL. ARNOLD C. 68 

Piller. Roland - I 173 

Pitzen. Lou Ann _ I 173 

Piatt. Richard _ I 173 

Planske. Paula - III 127, 141, 186 

Pocschel. Gary - 173 

Polarski. James - 84, 180 

Porch. Sidney - I 154, 173 

Post, Sandra - I 102, 173 

Potter, Linda - I 173 



Prahl, Beverly - IV 78, 204 
Preston. Jane - IV 76, 134, 204 
PRICE. MERLE M. 67, 80, 87, 107 
PRICHARD, NEAL W. 68 
Prickette. Roger - III 86. 151, 186 
Prideaux. Christine - II 43. 181 
Propst. Eldean - II 78, 132, 138. 141, 181, 

184 
Posak. Janice - I 173 
Prosise. James - II 180 
Puent. Tom _ I 173 
Pusch. Jerry - I 173 

Q 

Quail. Patricia - II 108, 181 
Quilling. Alice - III 204 

R 

Raap. Robert - II 180 

RAARUP. DENNIS P. 68, 92, 94. 158 

Rada, Carol - II 122, 180 

Rademacher. Gerald - II 137 

Rader. Karen - III 124, 187 

Radle. Norbert - I 120, 174 

Radosovich. Patricia - IV 204 

Raether. Chuck - II 181 

Ragatz, Marie - I 174 

Ragatz. Neal - IV 86, 204 

Ramberg. Charles - II 142, 180 

Rather t. James - IV 86 

RATHKE. MARY J. 68 

Rathsack. Dorothy - IV 133, 137, 141, 204 

RAYHILL. CAROL A. 68 

Rebne, James - II 180 

Reindl, Dale - II 180. 216 

Rehberg. Charles - I 174 

Reinke. Arlene - I 173 

Reinstad. Julie - I 173 

Reiter. Donna - IV 79, 141, 204 

Remlinger. Alice - II 181 

Remlinger. Gale - II 143 

RENESON. MATTHEW W. 68 

Renman. Barbara - IV 134, 144. 204 

Reynolds. Nancy - 131, 135, 204 

Reynolds. Robert - I 173 

Rhiel, Susan - IV 204 + 

Rice, Donna _ I 174 

Richardson. Arthur - I 173 

Richardson. Margelyn - I 174 

Richter. Marlene - II 79, 180 

Riebau. Peter - IV 85, 104, 105, 204 

Riedinger. Mary - I 174 

Riesenberg. Gary - III 146, 186 

Riesterer, Raphael - I 173 

Riha, Karen - II 180 

RIMEL. EVELYN G. 68, 71 

Rindahl. John - I 174 

Rineck. Thomas - I 174 

Rithamel. Judy - III 79, 141. 187 

Ritzen. Spencer - III 187 

Rizzuto. Dennis - I 174 

Robers. Jerome _ II 85, 159, 180, 214. 215 

Roberts. Rachael _ II 120, 127, 141, 148. 180 

Roble, Judith - III 187 

Rocklewitz, Richard - III 86, 130. 151. 186 

Roder. Ben - IV 85. 164 

Roder, Richard - II 81, 181, 204 

Rodger. Judy - III 150 

Rodgers. Roberta - 143. 187 

Roecker. John - II 82, 128, 187 

Roehl. David - IV 85 

Rogers. Bruce - I 174 

Rogers, Edward - II 180 

Roggow. Jean - II 180 

Rohde. William .1 116, 174 

Rolfs. Robin - II 106, 181 

Rollag. Dawn - III 204 

Romatowski. Leon - II 137. 181 

ROSE, CHARLOTTE L. 68 

Rosenow, Karl - IV 205 

Rosenthal. Alan - IV 86, 205 

ROSENTHAL, JANE C. 69. 103 

Ross, Jo - II 180 

Rosener. Mark - I 174 

Ross, Virginia - I 173 

Rossmeier, Anne - II 181 

Rossmeier, Joe - III 82, 137, 138, 186 

Rossmeier. Mary - I 173 

Roth, Judith - II 124, 141, 180 



229 



Rotzel, Joan - II 76, 147, 180 

Roush. Judith _ I 120, 173 

Rowe, Ruth - IV 78, 141, 148, 205 

Rubner, Stuart - II 81 

Rude. Ann - III 124, 127, 141, 187 

Rudie. Kenneth - I 173 

RUDIGER, E. ROBERT 69 

Rudman, Albert - I 174 

Rudisell, Kathlyn - IV 76, 120, 141, 143, 148 

RUE, KNUTE L. 69 

Ruehmer, Nancy - I 173 

RUEHL, PHILIP W. 69. 105, 139 

Rumocki. Kathleen - II 137, 181 

Rusch, Sandra - IV 124, 141, 205 

Rush, Jeannie - I 173 

Rust, Patricia - III 133, 138, 187 

Ryun, Robert - I 173 



Sabatke. Wayne - IV 205. 216 
Sabota, Roger _ IV 82, 105, 204, 211 
Sacharski, John - II 181, 214 
Sacha, Paul - I 174 
Saelens, Dennis - II 182 
Sakamaki, Sidney - II 182 
Saltenberger, Janice - I 174 
SALYER, GUY 69. 81 
SALYER, JEANNE D. 70 
Sampair. Gerald - I 174 
Sandvig. Paul - I 174 
SAMPSON, JACK B. 70 
Sanger. Wayne - III 187 
Sarlin, Gray - I 170, 177 
Sass. Daniel - IV 82 

SATHER. ROBERT T. 70, 85, 127, 129 
Sauersdorf, Ron - 171 
Saunders, Thomas - I 174 
Sautebin, Thomas - II 138, 148, 181 
Savage, Perry - I 173 
Sawyer. Clair - III 130, 188 
Sawyer, John - I 174 
Scapple. Richard - I 174 
Schaefer. Richard - I 174 
Schnitzel, Susan - I 173 
Schamaun, Karen - I 174 
Scharf, Judith - III 156, 187 
Schellin. Barbara - I 174 
SCHEMANSKY, GERALD 70 
Schendel, Vivian - II 182 
SCHESVOLD, ROBERT - 70 
Schiller, Michael - I 173 
Schimek, Adriene - I 173 
Schipper, Michael - II 94, 142 
Schlegel, Alice _ I 174 
Schlegel, Myra - III 38. 45. 99, 103, 120, 
127, 132, 141, 148, 188 
Schlottman, Carolyn - II 143, 181 
Schmelling, Nan - I 174 
Schmid, Thomas - II 182 
Schmidt, Bernie - III 83. 143, 205 
Schmitt, Lyle - I 174 
Schneider, Delbert - 214. 215 
Schneck, David - IV 83. 143. 205 
Schneider. Elizabeth - II 144. 181 
Schneider, Gerald - IV 84, 205 
Schneider, LeRoy - III 120, 187 
Schnell, Arthur - IV 205 
Sclinell, Robert - II 120 
Schock, Sharon _ I 100, 174 
Schoenberger, Laurence - IV 82, 205 
SCHOEPP, E. J. 54 
Schottmuller, Bruce IV 83 
Schose, Lois - II 182 
Schrank. Holly - IV 141, 205 
Schreiber, William - IV 205 
Schroeder, Roger - 154. 174 
Schroepger, John - I 159. 173 
Schrum, John - I 159, 173 
Schnarch, Betty - I 174 
Schuette, Patricia - II 181 
Schuettpelz, Nancy - I 127, 174 
Schuler, Myron - II 181 
Schultz, Alfred - III 84. 142, 200 
Schultz, Delores _ I 173 
Schultz, Donald - II 181 
Schultz. Irene - IV 205 
Schultz, Joanne - I 173 
Schultz, Jon - II 181 
Schultz, Kathryn - III 79, 187 



Schultz. Robert - III 188 
Schulz. Arlyn - II 180 
Schulz, Kenneth - III 139, 188 
Schuster. Diana - II 181 
Schwahn, Richard - I 174 
Schwake, Ardella - I 174 
Schwartz. Kay . 181 
Schwaller. Anthony - II 139, 181 
Schwengels. Yvonne - II 150, 181 
Schwibinger. Arthur - IV 81, 205 
Schwister. Phillip - II 182 
Seabury. Gloria - II 181 
Sechleitner. William - I 172 
Seder, Jeanne - I 173 
Sehmer. Theodore - I 174 
Seibert. Richard - I 175 
Seis. Davis - II 180 
Seitz. Carolyn - I 174 
Seiy, Lois - I 174 
Senn. Janet - I 173 
Setter, Sandra _ IV 144, 206 
Severson, Larry - II 159 
Shaker, Janice - I 173 
Shanahan. John - III 85, 188. 187 
Sharkus. Charles - IV 85, 124 
Sherman. Mardeen - I 174 
Shimon, Roger - I 174 
Shimona. Lawrence - I 174 
Siebell, Judy - I 175 
Shiroma, Masahiro - II 133, 181 
Shulke, William - III 206 
SIEFERT. EDWIN W. 71 
Sievert, Mary - IV 78, 132. 138, 141, 205 
Sihsmann, Annamarie - IV 131, 133, 134, 

137, 138 
Sill. Marilyn - III 135. 138, 141, 147, 187 
Simpkin, Art _ I 174 

Simpson, Donna - III 99, 126, 127, 141, 

148. 149, 187 
Simpson. John - IV 206 
Sissel, William - 94 
Siwiamy, Nakon - 133 
Skinner, David - I 174 
Skoog. David - 174 
Skouge. Susan - I 173 
Slane, Robert - III 81, 187 
Small, Rita - I 173 
Smedstad. Randall - III 82, 187 
Smeltzer, Joan - I 174 
Smerda. John - I 175 
Smit, Gene - IV 206 
Smith. Barbara _ I 174 
SMITH. BENITA G. 70 
Smith. Dan - II 120, 144, 181 
Smith. David C. - III 145, 188 
Smith. David V. - II 181 
Smith, James - I 173 
Smith. Kathryn - II 182 
Smith. Lauraine - I 173 
Smith. Muriel - II 181 
Smith, Sue - I 174 
Smolarek, Zenon - IV 85. 206 
Smrcina, Mary - III 187 
Snasal, Maxine - II 182 
Snarski. Barnard - I 174 
Snook. Barbara - I 174 
Sobatta. Ruth _ III 187 
SODERBERG. GEORGE A. 71 
SOMMERS, WESLEY S. 71 
Soppeland, Wayne - II 81, 187 
Sorenson, Lowell - I 174 
Sorenson. Terry - III 120 
SPARGER. MAX R. 70, 92, 93, 142 
Spargo, Carolyn - IV 76, 103, 132, 141, 

206, 211 
Sparr, Nina - 174 
Spath, Sandra - III 77, 127. 188 
SPINTI. ROBERT J. 61, 71, 139 
Springer, James - I 174 
SPRATT, BESSIE W 71 
Sprecher. Jean - II 148, 182 
Srott, John - 174 
Stade. Gail - 174 
Stafne, Eileen - I 173 
Stark. Robert - III 81 
Starks, William - IV 206 
Stauffer, Paul _ I 174 
Steffen, Jerome - III 133, 206 
Steele, Elaine - II 150, 181 



Steensland. Ruth - IV 78, 131, 206 

Steinke, Barbara - III 135, 141, 187 

Steinke, Merna - I 174 

Stella, Michael - II 83 

Stelter, Richard - II 180 

Stenseth, Paul - I 174 

Stephens. Clarice - IV 206 

Stephens, Phillip - I 120, 174 

Stevens, Diane - III 76 

Stillman. Karl - III 188 

Stimel. Susan - I 174 

Stoddard. Richard _ II 139, 181 

Stolp. Sandra - II 124, 181 

Stolzel, Donald - III 187, 86, 139 

Storm. Jeanne - I 174 

Streif, John - III 148, 187 

Stremer, Marilyn - I 173 

Strolbusch, Mark - II 180 

Stroup, Thomas - II 83 

Stuber. Sandra - I 173 

Stuhr. Edward - I 174 

Styles. Douglas - I 174 

Suckow. Dennis - II 120. 181 

Suckow, Janet - III 187 

Suhrke. Virginia - II 181 

Sundstrom, Richard _ III 86. 188 

Sutliff. Mary - I 174 

SW ANSON. ROBERT S. 55 

Swanson. Gayle - III 187 

Sweeney. Terence - I 174 

Swenson. Richard - I 174 

Sylvester. Canute Alvin - III 188 

Szpak. Martin - I 174 

Szymkowski, Janet - III 120, 127, 138, 187 

T 

Tanck. David - II 182 
Taylor, Carole - I 174 
Taylor, Karen - III 188 
Teeters, Kenneth - I 175 
Tehennepe. Kristine - I 120, 174 
TenHaken. Larry - III 188 
Tennies. Mary _ I 174 
Teppen. Paul - IV 136, 143, 206 
Thayer. Naomi - II 148, 182 
Thiel, Gary - I 143 
Thiel, Judith - 174 
Thiel. Leon - 174 
Thiele. Harold - I 174 
Thomas. James - I 154, 156 
Thompson, Gary D. - Grad 136. 141. 148 
Thompson, Michael - I 154, 155 
Thompson, Thomas - I 174 
Thomson. Charles - IV 84, 127, 145, 206 
Thorkelson. Mark - II 182 
Thorpe, Carol - III 131, 188 
Thorsander. Ellyn _ IV 102, 206 
Thu, Pham - IV 207 

Tiede, Richard - IV 82, 105, 124, 127, 128, 

147. 207 
Tichy, Elvina - II 79, 148, 182 
Tietel. Catherine - II 182 
Tietz. Gerald - II 182 
Tillotson. H. Roberta - III 79. 135, 141, 188 
Timper. Hans - II 182 
Tlusty, Lois - IV 79, 207 
TODD, RITA 72 
Tokarozyk. Barbara - I 174 
Tole. Judith - II 182 
Tonn, Jack - I 143, 174 
Towslee. M. Kathleen - IV 79, 131. 207 
Trahms, Betty - II 120, 181 
Trainor. William _ III 188 
Trautmann. Virginia - IV 75. 77. 131, 207, 

211 
Trutna, Tom - I 174 
Trewartha, Carole - II 148, 182 
Triplett. Cheryl - I 174 
Tripp, Phyllis - III 144, 150, 188 
Trost. Thomas - IV 207 
Tschudy. Dale - I 174 
Tubbs. Miriam - II 138, 148. 182, 181 
Turek. Pauline - I 174 
TRULLINGER, GLADYS 55 
Turner, John - II 182 
Twesme. Thomas - III 188 
Tyriver, Mary - III 76, 103, 187, 185 

U 

Udovich, Geraldine - IV 207 



230 



Uher, Arthur _ IV 142, 207 
Underhill. Lloyd - I 175 
Utech, Karen - II 182 



Valitchish. Francis - II 182 
VanAmber, Janet - II 77, 127, 182 
VandeHei. Donald - IV 130, 207 
VANEK, ALYCE D. 72 
VanMatre, Janice - II 182, 178 
VanEpps. James - I 143, 174 
VAN NESS. HAZEL 72, 132 
1 " Vasey. Susan - IV 79, 141, 207 

Vasey, William - IV 84, 105, 107, 162. 207 

VASEY. WYLA 72 

Vassel, Thomas - I 175 

Vater, Alan - IV 83. 104, 207 

Vavra, Eugene - III 188 

Vehhor, James - I 175 

VIENS, BETTY J. 72 

Vincent, Frank _ I 174 

Vinette, Thomas - I 175 

Vogt, Craig - II 170 

Volbrecht. Karen - IV 207 

Void, Steven - I 175 

Vosika, Sue - I 174 

Voss, Dawn - I 175 

Voss, Julie - I 174 

Vrana. Jean - III 150, 188 

Vruwink, Virginia - I 175 

W 

Wacker, Kathleen - I 174 

Wagner, Barbara - IV 207 

Wagner, Sandra - III 120, 188 

Waidelick, Ruth - III 79, 141, 149, 150, 188 

Waldock, Robert . IV 81 

Waldock, Kendall - I 159, 175 

Walker. Barbara - III 76, 143, 188 

Walker, Brian - IV 86, 89, 208 

Walker, Priscilla - I 182 

Walker, Ralph - I 174 

WALL. GUSTAVE S. 72 

WALLEY. BARBARA 72 

Wallgren. D. Christine - II 79, 182 

Walters, Wayne - IV 80, 83, 208 

Ward, Margaret - II 76, 182 

Warren, George - II 182 

Warren. James - III 188 

Warren, Robert - I 175 

Waskow, John II 182 

Watters, Kay - I 143, 175 



Way. William - III 84. 142. 214 
Weatherhead. Howard _ I 175 
Weaver. David - II 182 
Weaver, June - II 182 
Weaver, Pamela - I 175 
Weber. Cynthia - I 175 
Weber, Gary - III 188 
Weber. Jean - I 175 
Weckworth, Tom - I 173 
Wegner, Shirley - II 182 
Weideman. Darlene - I 174 
Weideman. Janice - II 122, 141, 182 
Weiser. William - II 182 
Weimert. John - I 175 
Weiss. Jack - II 82 
Weiss. Jill _ II 78, 182 
Weiss. Judith - II 150, 182 
Wendorff. Gary - II 80, 86. 188. 183 
Wenger, Dee Ann - IV 133, 124, 138, 141, 

150, 208 
Wenthe. George - I 175 
Wentzel, Leona - I 175 
Wenzler. Diane - III 76, 108, 120, 148 
Werley. Paul - III 84, 151, 112 
Wermuth. Dorothy - IV 131, 208 
Werner, Richard - II 217 
Wesolek, John - I 175 
Westphal, Carolyn - II 78, 182 
Westphal. Claudia - II 182 
Whalen. Joseph - I 106, 174 
Wheeler. David - III 86, 105 
White, Charles - IV 148, 208. 214, 215 
White, Kathleen - I 174 
White, Marjorie - I 175 
White. Mark - II 182 
White. Willie - I 153, 154, 156 
Whitmore, David - II 182 
WHYDOTSKI, LLOYD F. 73. 57. 124.125 
Whyte, Jill - II 182 
Whyte. Sandra - IV 77, 131, 208 
WIEHE, THEODORE E. 73, 136 
Weiherdink, Joan - I 175 
WIGEN, RAY A. 55 
Wilkins, Curtis - I 175 
Williams, Frank - I 154 
Williams, Haven - IV 208 
Williams. Marvin - III 188 
WILLIAMS, MARY K. 73. 79 
Williams. Roger - IV 125, 139, 167, 208. 209 
WILSON. ROBERT F. 73 
Wilson, Dianne _ IV 104, 109, 120, 127, 134, 

141, 143, 149, 208 
Winter, George - I 175 



Winterfeldt, Henry - III 80, 82, 124, 127, 

188, 138, 143 
Wiedmeyer. Ken - I 175 
Wirsing, Wayne - I 175 
Wischhoff, M. John - II 182 
Witeck, James - II 182 
Witt. Donald - IV 83. 209 
Witt, Marilyn - III 137, 188 
Wittstock, Nancy - II 79. 182 
Wittwer. Stuart - II 182 
Wojt, Roger - I 175 
Wojtkiewicz, Jerry - II 182 
Worm, Anita - II 182 
Wormet. Dorothy . Ill 75, 79. 141. 188. 185 
Wolf. Raymond - I 175 
Wollerman. Ewalt - I 174 
Wolske, Kenneth - IV 209 
Wolslegel, David - IV 81. 124. 135. 209 
Wortock, Robert - III 86, 137, 188 
Wurz, Russel - II 181 
Wyrwas, Patricia - II 182 



Yaginuma. Naomi - II 127. 138, 141. 143, 182 

Yassin, Abdel - Spec 133 

Yen, Duong - Grad 163 

Yoshida, Daniel - III 188 

Yost, Charles - II 182 

Young, Erlyn - IV 209 

Young, Jane _ I 175 

Youngquist, John - II 182, 216 



Zache, Carolyn - IV 209 

Zailyk, Steven - I 175 

Zardin, Rudy - III 85, 90, 188 

Zaremba, Alan - I 175 

Zastrow, Edward - IV 209 

Zawistowski, Joan - III 76, 143, 188 

Zeeman, Joan - I 175 

Zenda, Judith - II 182 

Ziarnik, Sandra - IV 137. 209 

Zibell, Marlene - III 78 

Zickert, Robert - IV 209 

Ziegler, Joyce - III 103, 107, 188 

Zielanis, Arlene _ I 175 

ZIEMANN, NORMAN C. 73. 82 

Zilisch, Jean - IV 209 

Zilisch, John - IV 104. 209, 217 

Zimpher, Sharon - I 175 

Zirbel, Cheryl - II 182 

Zuelske, James - 133. 139, 144. 182 

Zuerlein, John - III 42, 142. 157, 188 



231 




PHOTOGRAPHY: Stout Audio-Visual Center, John Russell 
Studio and Glen Mar Studio 

Menomonie Wisconsin 
ENGRAVING: Bureau of Engraving, Inc. 

Minneapolis. Minnesota 
PRINTING: Doughboy Press 

New Richmond, Wisconsin 
Stout College Press 

Menomonie, Wisconsin 
BINDING: A. J. Dahl Company 

Minneapolis, Minnesota 
COVERS: S. K. Smith Company 

Chicago, Illinois 



232